Georgia Tech Presents Most Papers at Top Computer Architecture Conference

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Tess Malone, Communications Officer

tess.malone@cc.gatech.edu

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With eight papers in total, Georgia Tech appears in more than 10 percent of all the accepted papers.

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Georgia Tech dominated at the computer architecture conference, MICRO. With eight papers in total, Georgia Tech appears in more than 10 percent of all the accepted papers.

MICRO, located in Columbus, Ohio, from October 12 to 16, focuses on the most pressing computer architecture challenges, such as quantum computing, memory, machine learning, and security.

“MICRO is one of the top-tier conferences in computer architecture,” said Assistant Professor Alexandros Daglis. “Our number of papers is quite impressive and shows Georgia Tech’s strength in the field.”

Faculty and students in the Schools of Computer Science and Electrical and Computer Engineering and Center for Research into Novel Computing Hierarchies (CRNCH) collaborated on the papers, including:

Distributed Logless Atomic Durability with Persistent Memory Siddharth Gupta (EPFL), Alexandros Daglis (Georgia Tech), and Babak Falsafi (EPFL)

EMMA: Hardware/Software Attestation Framework for Embedded Systems using Electromagnetic Signals Nader Sehatbakhsh, Alireza Nazari, Haider Khan, Alenka Zajic, Milos Prvulovic (Georgia Tech)

Understanding Reuse, Performance, and Hardware Cost of DNN Dataflows: A Data-Centric Approach Vivek Sarkar, Tushar Krishna, Hyoukjun Kwon, and Prasanth Chatarasi (Georgia Tech); Michael Pellauer (Nvidia); Angshuman Parashar (NVIDIA)

CleanupSpec: An "Undo" Approach to Safe Speculation Gururaj Saileshwar and Moinuddin Qureshi (Georgia Tech)

SWAP: Synchronized Weaving of Adjacent Packets for Network Deadlock Resolution Tushar Krishna and Mayank Parasar (Georgia Tech); Joshua San Miguel (University of Wisconsin-Madison); Paul Gratz (Texas A&M University); Natalie Enright Jerger (University of Toronto)

Ensemble of Diverse Mappings: Improving Reliability of Quantum Computers by Orchestrating Dissimilar Mistakes Swamit Tannu and Moinuddin Qureshi (Georgia Tech)

A Case for Multi-Programming Quantum Computers Poulami Das, Swamit Tannu, and Moinuddin Qureshi (Georgia Tech); Prashant J. Nair (The University of British Columbia)

Mitigating Measurement Errors in Quantum Computers by Exploiting State-Dependent Bias Swamit Tannu and Moinuddin Qureshi (Georgia Tech)

Additional Information

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CRNCH, School of Computer Science

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Status
  • Created By: Tess Malone
  • Workflow Status: Published
  • Created On: Oct 28, 2019 - 12:21pm
  • Last Updated: Oct 28, 2019 - 12:22pm