Lecture

Software Defined Networking for the Cloud

Friday, October 3, 2014 - 11:00am to 12:00pm
Davis Auditorium, Room 412, Shapiro SEPSR
500 West 120th Street
New York, NY 10027
United States
Over the past several years, the stunning growth of the Cloud has changed literally everything in networking. At Microsoft, we have developed and deployed totally new network infrastructure to handle the scale and agility of cloud services, creating virtual networks that on shared infrastructure behave as if dedicated to individual customers. I will discuss the problems and the approach to the solutions. A takeaway is that the action in Software Defined Networking (SDN) is in the host.
 

Learning With a Nontrivial Teacher — A lecture by Dr. Vladimir Vapnik

Wednesday, February 5, 2014 - 3:30pm
Gerald D. Fischbach Auditorium, Simons Foundation, 2nd floor
160 Fifth Avenue at 21st Street
New York, NY 10010
United States

3:30PM   DOORS OPEN
4:00PM   TEA
4:30PM   LECTURE

Location:
Gerald D. Fischbach Auditorium
Simons Foundation, 2nd floor
160 Fifth Avenue at 21st Street
New York, NY 10010

"From Data to Solutions" IGERT Invited Lectures Oct. 4th

Friday, October 4, 2013 - 1:10pm to 2:10pm
Computer Science conference room (CSB 453)
Columbia University
New York, NY 10027
United States

Title: Transforming the Impossible to the Natural

Speaker: Dr. Hsiao-Wuen Hon Managing Director Microsoft Research Asia

Abstract: Reading science fictions over the past one hundred years, one sees many seemingly impossible machines and services, which are now not only widely available, but have become accepted as natural. In this talk, I will share examples which show how technologies developed in research labs have impacted real life user experiences. For example, body gesture, speech, natural user intent understanding, and other new usage scenarios have all recently impacted how users utilize computing. Looking forward, I see exciting opportunities for research to further extend what is considered natural when using computers. What's natural in computing at the end of 21st century will be drastically different than what we find common today.

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