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Events for November 27, 2023

  • Repeating EventCommunications Hub: Writing and Speaking for PhD Students - Drop In Hours

    Mon, Nov 27, 2023 @ 10:00 AM - 01:00 PM

    Viterbi School of Engineering Student Affairs

    Workshops & Infosessions

    Viterbi Ph.D. Students!
    Need help with academic and professional writing and speaking tasks? Viterbi faculty at the Hub provide one-on-one help with journal and conference articles, dissertations, fellowship applications, and career communications!
    Drop by RTH 222A on MWF 10am-1pm or make an online appointment via email at eishub@usc.edu.

    Location: Ronald Tutor Hall of Engineering (RTH) - 222A

    Audiences: Graduate

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    Contact: Helen Choi

    Event Link: https://sites.google.com/usc.edu/eishub/home

  • CS Teaching Faculty Meeting

    Mon, Nov 27, 2023 @ 12:00 PM - 02:00 PM

    Thomas Lord Department of Computer Science

    University Calendar

    Meeting for invited full-time Computer Science teaching faculty only. Event details emailed directly to attendees.

    Location: Henry Salvatori Computer Science Center (SAL) - 322

    Audiences: Invited Faculty Only

    Contact: Melissa Ochoa

  • PhD Thesis Defense - Taina Coleman

    Mon, Nov 27, 2023 @ 12:00 PM - 02:00 PM

    Thomas Lord Department of Computer Science

    University Calendar

    PhD Thesis Defense - Taina Coleman  
    Committee members: Dr. Aiichiro Nakano (chair), Dr. Bhaskar Krishnamachari, and Dr. Rafael Ferreira da Silva, Dr. Jyotirmoy Deshmuhk 
    Title: Scientific Workflow Generation and Benchmarking  
    Abstract: Scientific workflows are an essential tool in modern scientific computing. They are used to describe complex computational applications that often demand significant computational power, storage capacity, and communication capabilities. As a result, scientific workflows are processed on a wide variety of large-scale platforms, including local clusters, cloud systems, and (exascale) High-Performance Computing (HPC) systems. Addressing the needs of ever-more complex and large contemporary workflow applications requires research and development in Workflow Management Systems (WMS) algorithms, systems,  and user interfaces. The literature in this area is rich but fragmented due to its rapid expansion. This thesis introduces the WfCommons framework, which offers foundational, standardized, general-purpose, and WSM-agnostic tools for analyzing, generating, and benchmarking scientific workflows

    Location: Ronald Tutor Hall of Engineering (RTH) - 306

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Contact: Melissa Ochoa