Call for papers
12th Workshop on General Purpose Processing Using GPU (GPGPU 2019) @ ASPLOS 2019
Adwait Jog (co-chair), College of William & Mary (Email: email@example.com)
Onur Kayiran (co-chair), AMD Research (Email: firstname.lastname@example.org )
Ashutosh Pattnaik (submission/web chair), Penn State
The goal of this workshop is to provide a forum to discuss new and
emerging general-purpose programming architectures, environments, and platforms, as well as evaluate applications that have been able to harness the horsepower provided by these platforms. This year’s workshop is particularly interested in security, new heterogeneous architecture or platforms, new forms of concurrency, and novel or irregular applications that can leverage these platforms. Papers are being sought on many aspects of GPUs or accelerators, including (but not limited to):
GPU programming environments
GPU runtime systems
GPU security (NEW)
Non-von Neumann architectures (NEW)
Domain-specific architectures (NEW)
Papers due: February 11, 2019 (extended deadline!)
Notification: March 11, 2019
Final paper due: March 25, 2019
Workshop Date: April 13, 2019
This GPGPU workshop will have keynotes from Nael Abu-Ghazaleh, UC Riverside and Xipeng Shen, NCSU. More details will be available on the workshop website.
Anthony Gutierrez, AMD Research
Arkaprava Basu, IISc
Asit Mishra, NVIDIA
Bin Ren, William & Mary
Biswabandan Panda, IIT Kanpur
Daniel Wong, UCR
David Kaeli, Northeastern
Evgeny Bolotin, NVIDIA
Hyeran Jeon, SJSU
John Kim, KAIST University
Kapil Vaswani, MSR, India
Mark Silberstein, Technion
Martin Burtscher, Texas State
Minsoo Rhu, KAIST University
Nandita Vijaykumar, CMU
Rachata Ausavarungnirun, CMU
Sonia Lopez Alarcon, RIT
Sooraj Puthoor, AMD Research
Sreepathi Pai, Rochester
Tao Li, University of Florida
Tim Rogers, Purdue Univ.
Trevor Carlson, NUS Singapore
Xin Fu, Univ. of Houston
Yash Ukidave, AMD
History and Impact
David Kaeli (Northeastern) and John Cavazos (Delaware) very
successfully organized the previous versions of this GPGPU workshop,
which was first held in 2007 at Northeastern University. In 2008, the
workshop was held with ASPLOS 2008. This trend continued and this
GPGPU workshop was held with ASPLOS for the next 6 years. From 2015 to
2018, GPGPU workshop was co-located with PPoPP. GPGPU 2019 workshop
returns to ASPLOS. The average citation count (as per Google Scholar),
for a GPGPU workshop paper, is currently 37.5, where there have been 8
influential papers with 100+ citations.
Please contact the organizers if you have any questions. The latest
24th International Conference on Architectural Support for Programming Languages and Operating Systems
Abstract submissions July 31, 2018
Full paper submissions Aug 7, 2018
Author response Oct 17-19, 2018
Notification Nov 7, 2018
Final copy deadline Jan 14, 2019
ASPLOS is the premier forum for multidisciplinary systems research spanning computer architecture and hardware, programming languages and compilers, operating systems and networking. ASPLOS 2019 will be held in Providence, Rhode Island, a city rich in colonial period neighborhoods, interesting architecture, and home to Brown University and the Rhode Island School of Design (RISD). Like its predecessors, ASPLOS 2019 invites papers on ground-breaking research at the intersection of at least two ASPLOS disciplines: architecture, programming languages, operating systems, and related areas. Non-traditional topics are especially encouraged. The importance of cross-cutting research continues to grow as we grapple with the end of Dennard scaling, the explosion of big data, scales ranging from ultra-low power wearable devices to exascale parallel and cloud computers, the need for sustainability, and increasingly human-centered applications. ASPLOS embraces systems research that directly targets these new problems in innovative ways. The research may target diverse goals, such as performance, energy and thermal efficiency, resiliency, security, and sustainability. The review process will be sensitive to the challenges of multidisciplinary work in emerging areas.
Areas of interest include, but are not limited to:
- Existing and emerging platforms at all scales, from embedded to cloud
- Internet services, cloud computing, and datacenters
- Multicore architectures and systems
- Heterogeneous architectures and accelerators
- Systems for enabling parallelism at an extreme scale
- Programming models, languages, and compilation for all platforms
- Managing, storing, and computing on big data
- Virtualization and virtualized systems
- Memory and storage technologies and architectures
- Power, energy, and thermal management
- Security, reliability, and availability
- Verification and testing, and their impact on design
- Support for approximations and approximate computing
- Non-traditional computing systems
Call for Workshops/Tutorials
Call for Tutorial Proposals
Tutorial proposals are solicited for ASPLOS-2019, which will take place in Providence, RI. Tutorials will be held on April 13, 2019 (Saturday) and April 14, 2019 (Sunday).
Proposals for both half- and full-day tutorials are solicited on any topic that is relevant to the ASPLOS audience. In previous years, tutorials seeking to achieve either of the following goals have been particularly successful:
Describe an important piece of research infrastructure.
Educate the community on an emerging topic.
Proposals should provide the following information:
Presenter(s) and contact information.
Proposed duration (full day, half day).
1-2 paragraph abstract suitable for tutorial publicity.
1 paragraph biography per presenter suitable for tutorial publicity.
1-3 page description (for evaluation). This should include:
Tutorial scope and objectives,
Topics to be covered,
If the tutorial has been held previously, the location (i.e., conference), date, and number of attendees.
Proposals should be submitted in PDF format via e-mail to Ulya Karpuzcu (email@example.com ) and Paul Gratz (firstname.lastname@example.org) with the subject “ASPLOS2019 Tutorial Proposal”. Submissions will be acknowledged via e-mail.
Submission deadline: Monday, November 6, 2018
Notification:Monday, November 24th 2018
Call for Workshop Proposals
Workshop and tutorial proposals are solicited for ASPLOS-201, Providence, RI. Workshops will be held on April 13, 2019 (Saturday) and April 14, 2019 (Sunday).
Proposals in the interplay between programming languages, computer architecture, operating systems, and user interfaces to deal with power, performance, resilience, and programmer productivity issues in emerging areas such as datacenters and cloud computing, systems based on non-volatile memory technologies, large scale data analysis, smart infrastructure, and extreme scale computing are encouraged.
Please include in your proposal
Title of the workshop
Organizers and their affiliations
Sample call for papers
Duration – Half-Day or Full Day
Preferred Day – Saturday or Sunday
If the workshop was previously held, the location (conference), date, and number of attendees
Proposals should be submitted via e-mail to Ulya Karpuzcu (email@example.com ) and Paul Gratz (firstname.lastname@example.org) with the subject “ASPLOS2019 Workshop Proposal”. Submissions will be acknowledged via e-mail.
Feel free to contact Ulya and Paul if you have any questions about the suitability of a workshop for ASPLOS or for any other related matters.
Submission deadline: Monday, November 6, 2018
Notification:Monday, November 24th 2018
Call for Student Research Competition (SRC)
ACM Student Research Competition
11:59pm PST Friday, December 14, 2018.
(NEW: Extended deadline: 11 :59pm PST Friday, December 21, 2018)
Acceptance notification: 11:59pm PST Friday, Feb 8, 2019.
ASPLOS is the premier forum for multidisciplinary systems research spanning computer architecture and hardware, programming languages and compilers, operating systems and networking, as well as applications and user interfaces.
The 24th International Conference on Architectural Support for Programming Languages and Operating Systems (ASPLOS) invites participation in the ACM Student Research Competition (SRC). Sponsored by ACM and Microsoft Research, the SRC is a forum for undergraduates and graduate students to share their research results, exchange ideas, and improve their communication skills while competing for prizes. Students accepted to participate in the SRC are entitled to a travel grant (up to $500) to help cover travel expenses. The top 3 undergraduate and graduate winners will receive all of the following prizes:
1. Monetary prizes of $500, $300, and $200, respectively.
2. An award medal (gold, silver or bronze) and a one-year complimentary ACM membership with a subscription to ACMâ€™s Digital Library.
3. The names of the winners and their placement will be posted on the ACM SRC web site.
4. In addition, the first place winner in each category (undergraduate, graduate) will receive an invitation to participate in the SRC Grand Finals, an on-line round of competitions among the first place winners of individual conference-hosted SRCs. The top three graduate and undergraduate Grand Finalists will receive an additional $500, $300, and $200, respectively, along with Grand Finalist medals (gold, silver, bronze). Grand Finalists and their advisors will be invited to the Annual ACM Awards Banquet for an all-expenses-paid trip, where they will be recognized for their accomplishments, along with other prestigious ACM award winners, including the winner of the Turing Award.
The SRC consists of two rounds: a poster session and a presentation session. A panel of judges will select a number of finalists from the poster session, who will be invited to the presentation session at ASPLOS 2019 and compete for the prizes. The evaluation will be concentrated on the quality of both visual and oral presentation, the research methods, and the significance of contribution. You can find more information on the ACM Student Research Competition site.
A participant in the SRC must meet all following conditions:
It should describe the research problem, motivation and background, techniques and results, and the prospect for clearly and concisely conveying the work in a poster format.
The participant can be from anywhere in the world, but must be an ACM student member, and must maintain an undergraduate or graduate student status as of December 21th, 2018.
- Team projects will be accepted from Undergraduates. One person should be designated by the team to make the oral presentation. Only individual research is accepted from Graduate (Masters or Ph.D. program) students: group research projects will not be considered. However, if an individual is part of a group research project and wants to participate in an SRC, they can only present their part of the research. Only they will receive the travel stipend and monetary award (should they win).
Yufei Ding and Linhai Song
Ryan Huang, Johns Hopkins University
Felix Xiaozhu Lin, Purdue University
Dongyoon Lee, Virginia Tech
Changhee Jung, Virginia Tech
Daniel Wong, University of California, Riverside
Yanzhi Wang, Northeastern University
Yanjing Li, University of Chicago
Ashish Venkat, University of Virginia
John Criswell, University of Rochester
Zhijia Zhao, University of California, Riverside
Jun Xu Stevens, Institute of Technology
Jishen Zhao, University of California, San Diego
Extended abstracts of up to 800 words should be submitted through the following link on or before December 21, 2018:
The ACM Student Research Competition at ASPLOS 2019 is sponsored by the ACM and Microsoft Research.
Call for WACI
ASPLOS 2019 “Wild and Crazy Ideas” (WACI) is seeking submissions on forward-looking, visionary, and currently under-represented research topics that fall under the ASPLOS umbrella. Submissions should strive to make ASPLOS attendees think about things that our community is not, but should be thinking about today; a submission could identify and address an emerging area or a long-standing open question that needs another look. As part of ASPLOS’s interdisciplinary culture, WACI continues to have a strong preference for work that cuts across the traditional boundaries of Programming Languages, Operating Systems, and Computer Architecture research. If you are unsure whether a topic relates to WACI, contact the organizers by email.
A WACI submission should be an earnest investigation into an important research topic area and we are not inviting comedy submissions, as have featured prominently in some past incarnations of WACI.
Your submission should be a 2-page extended abstract in the sigplanconf format. You may alternatively submit a 1-page extended abstract supplemented by a link to a Youtube video up to two minutes in length.
For either submission format, if accepted for inclusion in the WACI program, an author of your submission must be able to attend the conference and be prepared to give a 6-minute presentation.
Submit your paper via HotCRP at https://asplos19waci.hotcrp.com/. The deadline for submissions is 5pm PST on
Friday February 15th.
(NEW: Extended deadline: Friday, March 15th, 2019)
Brandon Lucia (Carnegie Mellon University, email@example.com)
Tim Sherwood (Univ. of California Santa Barbara, firstname.lastname@example.org).