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John L. Hennessy, President of Stanford University and Leaderin Computer Engineering, Named 2012 IEEE Medal of Honor Recipient



8 December 2011 – Stanford University President John L. Hennessy, who pioneered the RISC (Reduced Instruction Set Computer) processor architecture and demonstrated exceptional leadership in computer engineering and higher education, has been named recipient of the 2012 IEEE Medal of Honor, IEEE’s highest award. IEEE is the world’s largest technical professional association

An expert in computer architecture, in 1981 Hennessy assembled a team of researchers to focus on a computer architecture known as RISC, a technology that has revolutionized the computer industry by increasing performance while reducing costs. RISC designs served as the basis for a number of successful different platforms including the ARM (Advanced RISC Machine) architecture, found in most mobile devices. In addition to his role in the basic research, Hennessy helped transfer this technology to industry.  He cofounded MIPS Computer Systems, now MIPS Technologies, which designs microprocessors

An IEEE Fellow, Hennessy has been a member of the faculty at Stanford University since 1977, and president since 2000. During his tenure, he also has held the positions of provost and dean of the School of Engineering, among others. Over the years, he has fostered interdisciplinary activities in the biosciences and bioengineering and implemented many new activities in these areas. In recent years, his research has focused on the architecture of high-performance computers

Hennessy was a co-recipient of the 2000 IEEE John von Neumann Medal for outstanding achievements in computer-related science and technology, and has received numerous other awards for his work, including being named in 2005 the first holder of Stanford’s Bing Presidential Professorship

Sponsored by the IEEE Foundation, the IEEE Medal of Honor will be presented along with 21 other IEEE medals and recognitions at the IEEE Honors Ceremony on Saturday, 30 June 2012 in Boston, Mass., USA



Celebrating a century of electrical engineering publishing excellence

For 100 years, this journal has been the best way to stay informed about trends in electrical engineering, electronics and computer science technology. Proceedings of the IEEE's highly-cited papers have provided the global engineering community with fully-referenced coverage on all emerging technologies since 1913, when it first appeared as the Proceedings of the Institute of Radio Engineers

Publishing an extraordinary range of technological coverage, Proceedings of the IEEE touches on all relevant topics, in a completely referenced format. True visionaries, our authors and guest editors all come from the best research facilities, leading-edge corporations, as well as universities that are the centers-of-excellence in their particular fields

According to the 2010 Journal Citation Reports (JCR), this journal has a high impact factor of 5.096 and a cited half life that remains at more than 10 years

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Unlike most IEEE events, the IEEE Technology Time Machine Symposium, from 23 to 25 May, in Dresden, Germany, will address what technology might look like a decade from now. Rather than dealing only with what’s new now, the focus is on key innovations likely to alter the future.

Some 300 industry leaders and others are expected to attend—their number deliberately limited to foster networking and interaction, “to let people discuss issues,” says IEEE Fellow Roberto de Marca, chair of the symposium’s steering committee.

“A larger meeting would make that more difficult,” de Marca says. “Here, it should be easier for leaders to get to know each other and get information about what other industries are doing that they could apply to their own work.”

De Marca is also chair of the IEEE Future Directions Committee, which is sponsoring the symposium, and a nominee for 2013 IEEE president-elect. He’s running against IEEE Fellow Tariq S. Durrani.

“The organization of the symposium is in line with IEEE’s recent emphasis to foster coordinated efforts in new technology,” continues de Marca. “In the last three years through its Future Directions Committee, IEEE has funded several activities such as cloud computing, electric vehicles, the smart grid, and life sciences. The discussions at this event can help steer these efforts.

“It’s rare that one can sample such a large group of corporate executives in the same place. Many different industries such as software, smart energy, security, and communications will be represented. We expect high-ranking representatives of the European Commission and the German government, too.”

The conference will cover potentially high-impact emerging technologies, their current state of maturity, and scenarios for the future.

“With this meeting, IEEE is helping bring forward a coherent vision of technology for the next 10 years,” says IEEE Fellow Gerhard Fettweis, the program committee chair. “To be blunt, our goal is to have the Technology Time Machine Symposium become the forum for technology that the annual summit meeting in Davos, Switzerland, is for economics.”

PANELS, NOT SPEAKERS
The meeting has been designed to aid interaction, with panel discussions instead of speakers making formal presentations, and longer sessions to include more Q&A time. The days are scheduled to begin and end with single all-hands sessions; parallel sessions, kept to a minimum, are to be divided into only two tracks.

Sessions are being led by invited panelists from aerospace, computing, mobile communications, security, semiconductor manufacturing, smart energy, software, and other fields, as well as research laboratories and universities.

“Dresden is sort of the Silicon Valley of Europe,” observes de Marca, “so there will be a lot of exceptional speakers in the areas of electronics and semiconductors.”

Optional excursions to nearby solar technology, semiconductor, and biotech facilities are on the agenda, as well as a trip to an automobile assembly plant.

For each panel, the stage will be set by a brief introductory talk explaining the technology area to be covered, Fettweis says, adding that the Q&A discussion following every panel will be launched by someone who is “a dedicated challenger, primed to challenge the opinions given there—an invention of ours to help spur discussion.”

Panel topics include cyber-physical systems, which are typically machines with sensors and actuators run by embedded systems; collective intelligence for future cities and managing Earth; smart power; smart transportation; networks supporting future applications; the future of media; advanced medical devices; cloud computing; and electronics beyond CMOS.

ELECTRONICS PREDICTIONS
Fettweis—who holds the Vodafone chair in mobile communications systems at the Technical University of Dresden, which co-organized the conference—points to several new promising semiconductor technologies. They include organics, like OLEDs (organic light-emitting diodes) and plastic transistors; carbon nanotubes and graphene (both far faster than silicon); III-V semiconductors (using elements from columns 3 and 5 of the periodic table, such as gallium nitride), which are increasingly important for high-power applications; quantum electronics and spintronics; and chemical information processing—“that’s liquid computers,” explains Fettweis. “You put a drop of liquid on something to analyze it, or tell the liquid what chemicals you want as output.”

According to Fettweis, silicon has advanced to the point that it will be difficult for other technologies to overtake it even in a decade or two.

“It has a great future beyond CMOS,” he says. “Take silicon nanowire, for example—you can make the wire a sensor or a gate that’s reprogrammable from n- to p-MOS. We think we know how to build such nanowires on a production scale, whereas nobody yet knows how to do it with graphene and carbon nanotubes, the other candidates for miniaturizing electronics



مبنع : http://patooghma.blogfa.com/



نوع مطلب : متفرقـه از متفرقه ، متفرقه ،
سه شنبه ۱۶ خرداد ۱۳۹۱
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