CMRP SEMINAR SERIES Compulsory for CMRP HDR students unless you have class attendance commitments
Date: Monday 30th May 2016. Time: 2.30pm Location: Building 32 Room G01
Title: Research at the Computer Engineering Lab
Presenter: Philip Leong Philip Leong received the B.Sc., B.E. and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Sydney. In 1993 he was a consultant to ST Microelectronics in Milan, Italy working on advanced flash memory-based integrated circuit design. From 1997-2009 he was with the Chinese University of Hong Kong. He is currently Professor of Computer Systems in the School of Electrical and Information Engineering at the University of Sydney, Visiting Professor at Imperial College, Visiting Professor at Harbin Institute of Technology, and Chief Technology Advisor to Cluster Technology.
Prof Leong was co-founder and program co-chair of the International Conference on Field Programmable Technology (FPT); program co-chair of the International Conference on Field Programmable Logic and Applications (FPL); Senior Associate Editor for ACM Transactions on Reconfigurable Technology and Systems (TRETS) and Associate Editor for IEEE Transactions on Computer Aided Design (TCAD). The author of more than 150 technical papers and 5 patents, Dr. Leong was the recipient of the 2005 FPT conference Best Paper as well as the 2007 and 2008 FPL conference Stamatis Vassiliadis Outstanding Paper awards.
Abstract: The mission of the Computer Engineering Lab (CEL) at the University of Sydney is to benefit society through the development of novel hardware and software techniques which solve computationally intensive problems. Our research can be categorised in the following three areas: (1) Reconfigurable Computing - studying how field programmable gate array (FPGA) devices can be utilised to solve previously intractable problems in signal processing, mathematics and finance; (2) Machine learning - parallel and real-time machine learning applications in financial engineering and biomedical engineering; and (3) Nanoscale interfaces - developing interfaces between conventional electronics and nanoscale devices. In this talk, recent results in each of these areas will be presented.?
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