research seminar 2020/21
about this seminar
The research seminar "Trends in Operating Systems" is targeted at students who are planning to do their Master's project or Master's thesis with the Operating Systems and Middleware group. We also invite Master's students who are generally interested in OS research.
Students can enroll in the seminar and earn 3 or 6 ECTS credits. To earn 3 credits, a prospective candidate has to study recent publications (~3-5) in a topic area (see the list at the bottom of this page). The candidate then has to deliver a presentation in our seminar and hand in a report. To earn 6 credits, we expect students to work on a hands-on project, which may involve implementation or evaluation work in addition to the presentation. Regular attendance is required in order to earn credits.
You report should consist of roughly 8-12 pages LNCS or 4-6 pages IEEE.
- presentation: 30-45min
- hand in slides and report
- talk to the supervisor prior to the presentation
- at least three weeks prior to the presentation: define directions and papers to read
- at least one week prior to the presentation: discuss quality of slides
- be prepared for a Q&A (discussions, backup slides, …)
- attendance is expected
Please refer to the list of current topic on the landing page of this Web site. Feel very free to suggest cross-cutting and further topics.
Tuesdays, 11:00 - 12:30, Zoom meeting
To receive invitations to the regular meetings, please contact email@example.com.
Marcus Konrad Master Thesis Defense
Rangbasierte Algorithmen zur Verbesserung der Sucheffektivität im Kontext der Unternehmenssuche
Maximilian Diez, Project Introduction
Decoding Protocols of Remote Controlled Electrical Outlets
Paul Geppert, Master Thesis Introduction
Bridging the ITS-G5 and C-V2X Gap: Development and Simulation of a V2X converter
Hendrik Tjabben, Master Thesis Introduction
A Distributed Architecture for a Safety-Critical ETCS On Boad Unit
- 17.12.2020 12:00 (Thursday)
Dipl. Ing. Jörg Schilling
On the History of Autoconf
- no seminar
Ramin Gharib, Master Thesis Introduction
An Adaptive Workload Partitioner for Scalable Document Stream Processing
contact Lukas Wenzel (firstname.lastname@example.org)