Stanford Networking Seminar

2010-11 Schedule

NetSeminar is held at Gates Building, Room 104. The talk starts at 12:15pm (lunch at 11:45am), unless otherwise mentioned.

Date Speaker Title Slides
October 14
Gates 104
G. Varghese
University of California San Diego
Getting an Edge at High Speeds: Randomized Algorithms and Networking Hardware ppt
October 28
Gates 104
T. Anderson
University of Washington
Towards a Highly Availbale Internet  
November 8
Gates 104
Daniel Freedman
Cornell University
Exact Temporal Characterization of 10 Gbps Optical Wide-Area Network  
November 11
Packard 202
Deborah Gordon, Balagi Prabhakar
Stanford University
TCP and the regulation of foraging in ant colonies  
January 13
Gates 104
Paul Kim
Stanford University
Mobile to GLORIAD (Global Ring Network for Advanced Applications Development) pdf
January 27
Gates 104
Tiziana Refice
M-LAB : Open platform, open tools and open data for an open Internet. CANCELLED
February 10
Gates 104
Charles Perkins
Challenges in New 4G Wireless Networks pdf
February 24
Gates 104
David Ward
Juniper Networks
Routers and Network Architecture for the Core of the Internet  
March 10
Gates 104
Jonathan Smith
University of Pennsylvania
The Nebula Future Internet Architecture: A Research Agenda pdf
March 24
Gates 104
Spring Break    
April 7
Gates 104
Ramana Kompella
Purdue University
High-Fidelity Latency Measurements in Low-Latency Networks ppt
April 21
Gates 104
Peter Steenkiste
XIA: An Architecture for an Evolvable and Trustworthy Internet  
May 5
Packard 101
Van Jacobson
CCN Routing and Forwarding pdf
May 19
Gates 104
Tiziana Refice
M-LAB : Open platform, open tools and open data for an open Internet. pdf
June 2
Gates 104
Richard Hay
Packet Generator / Analyzers: A Retrospective ppt
August 2
Packard 202
Vern Paxson
UC Berkeley/ICSI
Reflections on Measurement Research: Crooked Lines, Straight Lines, and Moneyshots  
August 11
Gates 104
Srikanth Sundaresan
Georgia Tech
Broadband Internet Performance: A View From the Gateway  

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NetSeminar is generously supported by the Stanford Computer Forum.