When viewing the Technical Program schedule, on the far righthand side
is a column labeled "PLANNER." Use this planner to build your own
schedule. Once you select an event and want to add it to your personal
schedule, just click on the calendar icon of your choice (outlook
calendar, ical calendar or google calendar) and that event will be
stored there. As you select events in this manner, you will have your
own schedule to guide you through the week.
You can also create your personal schedule on the SC11 app (Boopsie) on your smartphone. Simply select a session you want to attend and "add" it to your plan. Continue in this manner until you have created your own personal schedule. All your events will appear under "My Event Planner" on your smartphone.
ABSTRACT: Many data intensive scientific applications are by nature irregular. They may present irregular data structures, control flow or communication. Current supercomputing systems are organized around components optimized for data locality and regular computation. Developing irregular applications on them demands a substantial effort, and often leads to poor performance. However, solving these applications efficiently will be a key requirement for future systems.
The solutions needed to address their challenges can only come by considering the problem from all the points of view, from micro to system-architectures, from compilers to languages, from libraries to runtimes, up to rethinking how algorithms operate. Only collaborative efforts among researchers with different profiles, including end users, domain experts, and computer scientists, could lead to significant breakthroughs. This workshop aims at bringing together scientists with all these different backgrounds to discuss, define and design methods and technologies for efficiently supporting irregular applications on current and future machines.
John Feo - Pacific Northwest National Laboratory
Oreste Villa - Pacific Northwest National Laboratory
Antonino Tumeo - Pacific Northwest National Laboratory
Simone Secchi - Pacific Northwest National Laboratory