IEEE International Conference on High Performance Switching and Routing
11-14 May 2020 // Newark, New Jersey, USA

Welcome

The 2020 IEEE 21st International Conference on High Performance Switching and Routing (HPSR 2020) will be held at the New Jersey Institute of Technology in Newark, USA, from the 11th to the 14th of May. The conference is sponsored by the IEEE Communications Society.

IEEE HPSR will address numerous challenges of today’s data networks, which are being subject to significant changes driven by cloud computing, the Internet of things, data science and analysis in communication networks, and other new concepts. As a result, new technologies are needed to efficiently and effectively cope with the resulting traffic demands. It is important that researchers gather to share their ideas and progress in solving these future challenges that the Internet as a whole is facing. Most notably, these challenges include narrowing the digital-divide between industrialized and developing countries, offering to the latter all the advantages that come with access to high-speed Internet and the services it provides; handling the bandwidth and delay requirements of multimedia services, P2P, and cloud computing applications; deploying IPv6 and providing smooth migration from IPv4; deploying large datacenters and enhancing their switching capabilities; and achieving high energy efficiency in switching and routing equipment. These are only some of the factors that are driving the demand for switching and routing capabilities that are more intelligent, efficient, and reliable than ever before.

Call for Papers
Call for Tutorials

 

News and Announcements

 

Oct. 9, 2019
Grants for IEEE ComSoc students are announced. Thanks to the IEEE Communications Society there is a limited number of grants for attending students who must be an IEEE ComSoc member.
Oct. 29, 2019
Keynotes presenters announced.

 

Keynote Speakers

 

Jennifer Rexford: 

Jennifer joined the Computer Science Department at Princeton University in February 2005 after eight and a half years at AT&T Research. Her research focuses on Internet routing, network measurement, and network management, with the larger goal of making data networks easier to design, understand, and manage. Jennifer is the co-author of the book Web Protocols and Practice: HTTP/1.1, Networking Protocols, Caching, and Traffic Measurement (Addison-Wesley, May 2001) and co-editor of She’s an Engineer? Princeton Alumnae Reflect (Princeton University, 1993, see recent talk about the book). Jennifer served as the chair of ACM SIGCOMM from 2003 to 2007 and has served on the ACM Council, the board of the Computing Research Association, the advisory council of the Computer and Information Science and Engineering directorate at NSF, and the Computing Community Consortium. She received her BSE degree in electrical engineering from Princeton University in 1991, and her MSE and Ph.D. degrees in computer science and electrical engineering from the University of Michigan in 1993 and 1996, respectively. She was the winner of ACM’s Grace Murray Hopper Award for outstanding young computer professional of the year for 2004.

 

Mohammad Alizadeh:

I am an Assistant Professor in the EECS Department at MIT and a member of CSAIL. Before joining MIT, I completed my Ph.D. at Stanford University and spent a couple of years at a datacenter networking startup, Insieme Networks, and Cisco. You can find my CV here.

Research: I work in the areas of computer networks and systems. My research aims to improve the performance, robustness, and ease of management of future networks and cloud computing systems. My current research centers on network protocols and algorithms for large-scale data centers, programmable switching architectures, and learning-based networked systems. I am also broadly interested in performance modeling and analysis of computer systems and bridging theory and practice in computer system design.

 

Yuanyuan Yang:

Yuanyuan Yang received the BEng and MS degrees in computer science and engineering from Tsinghua University, Beijing, China, and the MSE and Ph.D. degrees in computer science from Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland, USA. Dr. Yang is a SUNY Distinguished Professor in the Department of Electrical & Computer Engineering and Department of Computer Science at Stony Brook University, New York, USA. She is currently on leave serving as a Program Director at the US National Science Foundation. She has served as the Associate Dean for Academic Affairs of College of Engineering and Applied Sciences at Stony Brook University and a Division Director of New York State Center of Excellence in Wireless and Information Technology. Dr. Yang is internationally recognized for her contributions in parallel & distributed computer architectures and systems. She was named an IEEE Fellow in 2009 for contributions to parallel and distributed computing. Her current research interests include parallel computer architecture, network-based computing, cloud computing, edge computing, and mobile computing. She has published over 400 scientific papers in leading refereed journals and conferences. Dr. Yang is currently the Associate Editor-in-Chief for IEEE Transactions on Cloud Computing and an Associate Editor for ACM Computing Surveys. She has served as the Associated Editor-in-Chief for IEEE Transactions on Computers, and an Associated Editor for IEEE Transactions on Computers and IEEE Transactions on Parallel and Distributed Systems.

 

 

 

Patrons

Platinum Level

Silver Level