Mohamed’s paper title “Hardware-Software Co-Optimization of Garbage Collection for Efficient Memory Management in Dynamic Languages” at this year’s International Symposium on Memory Management (ISMM). The work shows that the cache performance has a significant impact on the automatic memory management in
Will Hua’s paper titled “Reverse Engineering Convolutional Neural Networks Through Side-channel Information Leaks” is accepted for publication at this year’s Design Automation Conference (DAC). His work shows that the structure and the weights of a CNN can be inferred through
Mark Zhao’s paper titled “FPGA-Based Remote Power Side-Channel Attacks” is accepted for publication at this year’s IEEE Symposium on Security and Privacy. The paper shows that an FPGA, which is increasingly being integrated into computing systems including cloud services such
Andrew Ferraiuolo received the ECE Outstanding Thesis Research Award, which is given to one PhD student each year. The details can be found in the following ECE announcement. https://www.ece.cornell.edu/news/index.cfm?news_id=96384
The SHIELD project led by Prof. Ed Suh, Prof. Andrew Myers, and Prof. Zhiru Zhang was selected to be a part of the DARPA SSITH program that aims to build secure computing systems from ground up. The project will develop
Andrew Ferraiuolo’s paper titled, “Komodo: Using Verification to Disentangle Secure-Enclave Hardware from Software” is accepted for publication at SOSP 2017. This is the work that Andrew did with Andrew Baumann, Chris Hawblitzel, and Bryan Parno while he was visiting Microsoft Research as
Mulong Luo (from UCSD) will join our research group as a new PhD student. He will initially work on the secure CPS project. Welcome!
Prof. Aaron Wagner, Prof. Ed Suh, and Prof. Negar Kiyavash (UIUC) received an NSF medium grant to study information leaks in computer and communication systems using new information theoretic techniques. The details can be found in the award abstract on
Prof. Suh’s paper, “A technique to build a secret key in integrated circuits for identification and authentication applications”, which was presented in 2004 Symposium on VLSI Circuits, has been selected as the most often cited among all papers presented in
Alex Rucker, an undergraduate who has been working in our research group, will be joining the PhD program at Stanford. He plans to study computer architecture so we may still see him often at conferences.