Changes between Version 4 and Version 5 of GEC24Agenda/EveningDemoSession


Ignore:
Timestamp:
02/24/16 12:28:48 (7 years ago)
Author:
agosain@bbn.com
Comment:

--

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  • GEC24Agenda/EveningDemoSession

    v4 v5  
    3737'' '''Note: Demo requests are being submitted and in the approval process. Content for this page is subject to change''' ''
    3838
    39 
    40 
     39{{{
     40#!html
     41<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FF7500">
     42<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:5;border-top:10px solid #FF7500;"></div>
     43}}}
     44=== Education ===
     45{{{
     46#!html
     47<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FF7500">
     48<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:5;border-top:10px solid #FF7500;"></div>
     49}}}
     50
     51==== GENI Cinema ====
     52''This demo shows how SDN can be used to implement a live video streaming service for streaming and switching between classroom lectures.''
     53
     54Video streaming over the Internet, be it static or live streaming, is rapidly increasing in popularity. Many video streaming services exist to serve a variety of needs, such as video conferencing, entertainment, education, and the broadcast of live events. These services rely heavily on the server application to adapt to increasing and decreasing demand for a particular video resource. Furthermore, they require the reallocation of resources and the restart of the stream when a client stops, starts, and/or switches to a different stream. SDN and specifically !OpenFlow can be creatively used to reallocate some of these tasks to the network and link layers.
     55
     56    Our goal is to provide a scalable service for GENI using !OpenFlow that supports the broadcast of live video streams from an arbitrary number of video-producers to an arbitrary number of video-consumers, where video- consumers can change “channels” without disrupting their existing stream and without affecting the load on a particular video stream source.
     57
     58 * Ryan Izard, rizard@clemson.edu, Clemson University
     59 * Kuang-Ching Wang, kwang@clemson.edu, Clemson University
     60 * Qing Wang, qw@g.clemson.edu, Clemson University
     61 * Parmesh Ramanathan, parmesh@ece.wisc.edu, University of Wisconsin-Madison
     62
     63{{{
     64#!html
     65<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FF7500">
     66<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #FF7500;"></div>
     67}}}
     68
     69==== Steroid OpenFlow Service ====
     70
     71"With the recent rise in cloud computing, applications are routinely accessing and interacting with data on remote resources. As data sizes become increasingly large, often combined with their locations being far from the applications, the well known impact of lower TCP throughput over large delay-bandwidth product paths becomes more significant to these applications. While myriads of solutions exist to alleviate the problem, they require specialized software at both the application host and the remote data server, making it hard to scale up to a large range of applications and execution environments. A software defined networking based solution called Steroid OpenFlow Service (SOS) is proposed as a network service that transparently increases the throughput of data transfers across large networks. SOS scales up in an OpenFlow-based cloud environment to provide increased network throughput for multiple applications simultaneously. A cloud-based approach is particularly beneficial to applications in environments without access to high performance networks.
     72
     73This demo shows the scalability of SOS and how it can be deployed within GENI to provide significantly increased throughput for long distance data transfers over TCP. An similar demonstration will also be shown on a high performance 10Gbps network."
     74
     75 * Ryan Izard, rizard@clemson.edu, Clemson University
     76 * cbarrin@clemson.edu, Clemson University
     77
     78
     79
     80{{{
     81#!html
     82<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FF7500">
     83<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #FF7500;"></div>
     84}}}
     85
     86==== GENI Desktop ====
     87
     88'' This demo shows a unified interface for accessing GENI resources and managing GENI experiments. ''
     89
     90The GENI Desktop provides a unified interface and environment for experimenters to create, control, manage, interact with and measure the performance of GENI slices. We will demonstrate the newly implemented JACKS view of the slice and the session concept used to control the user's interaction with the GUI of the GENI Desktop.
     91
     92
     93Participants:
     94 * Jim Griffioen,  griff@netlab.uky.edu, University of Kentucky
     95 * Zongming Fei,  fei@netlab.uky.edu, University of Kentucky
     96 * Hussamuddin Nasir,  nasir@netlab.uky.edu, University of Kentucky
     97
     98{{{
     99#!html
     100<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FF7500">
     101<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #FF7500;"></div>
     102}}}
     103
     104==== Virtual Computer Networks Lab ====
     105
     106'' This demo shows assignments that are designed for the use of GENI testbeds in the classroom. ''
     107
     108Attendees interested in using GENI for education should attend this demo. In this demo we will present assignments that we have created within the scope of our GENI Virtual Computer Networks Lab. These assignments are executed on GENI testbeds and can be used by teachers in their Computer Networks or Distributed Systems classes. In addition to the assignments we will demonstrate !LabWiki and how it can be used by students to execute the assignments. We will also demonstrate !LabWiki’s features that support teachers in setting up and evaluating assignments.
     109
     110Participants:
     111  * Mike Zink, zink@cs.umass.edu, University of Massachusetts
     112
     113{{{
     114#!html
     115<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FF7500">
     116<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #FF7500;"></div>
     117}}}
     118
     119==== VTS in GENI ====
     120
     121''  Exhaustive demonstration of the full features provided by VTS across the GENI testbed. ''
     122
     123 Attendees interested in rich networking experiments on the GENI testbed should attend.   This demonstration will outline all the features available in GENI through VTS for creating isolated network topologies. This includes (but is not limited to) OpenFlow 1.3 forwarding elements, arbitrary in-path network functions, dynamic control of port failures, statistics reporting, and WAN connectivity.
     124
     125Participants:
     126 * Nick Bastin, nick.bastin@gmail.com,  Barnstormer Softworks
     127
     128{{{
     129#!html
     130<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FF7500">
     131<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #FF7500;"></div>
     132}}}
     133
     134==== GENI for classes and GENI for the masses ====
     135''  This demo shows two educational offerings available on GENI: the GENI Classroom-as-a-Service on the wireless testbeds (GENI for classes), and the GENI MOOC which includes browser-based lab exercises in a Massive Open Online Class delivery format (GENI for the masses). ''
     136
     137Educators and those interested in engineering or computer science and engineering education at all levels.  This demo showcases two educational offerings built on GENI and available for general use. The GENI Classroom-as-a-Service is a set of experiments designed to complement traditional courses on computer networks, wireless and mobile computing, or wireless communications. To date, it has been used by hundreds of students in over a dozen classes. We will also demo GENI MOOC, an experiment-based Massive Open Online Course (MOOC) on the subject of computer networks, with lab experiments that run on GENI resources. This course is aimed at beginners who want to learn about how the Internet works, students who want an introduction to some research topics in networking, and instructors who may use these browser-based experiments as in-class demonstrations or homework assignments.
     138
     139Posters:
     140  * [http://witestlab.poly.edu/~ffund/pubs/gec23-geni-classes.pdf Yet another virtual networking lab: GENI wireless Classroom-as-a-Service] (GENI for classes)
     141  * [http://witestlab.poly.edu/~ffund/pubs/gec23-geni-mooc.pdf GENI MOOC: Learning opportunities for the masses] (GENI for the masses)
     142
     143Participants:
     144  * Fraida Fund,  ffund@nyu.edu, NYU Polytechnic School of Engineering
     145
     146{{{
     147#!html
     148<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FF7500">
     149<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #FF7500;"></div>
     150}}}
     151
     152==== !CloudLab ====
     153''This demo shows !CloudLab, a facility for research on the future of cloud computing. ''
     154
     155Attendees interested in research on clouds should attend.  !CloudLab provides researchers with control and visibility all the way down to the bare metal. Provisioning an entire cloud inside of !CloudLab takes only minutes. Most !CloudLab resources provide hard isolation from other users, so it can support hundreds of simultaneous "slices", with each getting an artifact-free environment suitable for scientific experimentation with new cloud architectures. Run standard cloud software stacks such as !OpenStack and Hadoop. Or, build your own from the ground up. The bare metal's the limit!
     156
     157Participants:
     158  * Rob Ricci, ricci@cs.utah.edu, University of Utah
     159
     160{{{
     161#!html
     162<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FF7500">
     163<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #FF7500;"></div>
     164}}}
     165==== Education Modules using GENI ====
     166
     167''This demo shows education modules developed for use in your networking classrooms.''
     168
     169Attendees interested in teaching undergraduate networking courses using hands-on experiments, or demos showing such experiments. This demo shows education modules developed using GENI. If you are teaching undergraduate networking courses, you will find it useful to add one or more of these modules in your class. You can simply show the experiment on video, or use the tutorial to demo the experiment in class, or have the student run the experiments themselves in class, or assign the suggested homework.
     170
     171Participants:
     172 * Jay Aikat, aikat@cs.unc.edu, The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
     173
     174{{{
     175#!html
     176<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #808080">
     177<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:5;border-top:10px solid #808080;"></div>
     178}}}
     179=== Network and Service Providers ===
     180{{{
     181#!html
     182<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #808080">
     183<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:5;border-top:10px solid #808080;"></div>
     184}}}
     185
     186==== Prototype of a !ChoiceNet Economy Plane for the Future Internet Architecture ====
     187
     188''This demo shows a working prototype of complete end-to-end interaction of the !ChoiceNet entities within an economy plane.''
     189
     190In this prototype we will demonstrate the !ChoiceNet message interactions between the three main entities which comprise a !ChoiceNet framework: Marketplace, multiple Providers, and Customers. This prototype offers consumers the opportunity to 'choose' from a variety of service offerings. Competition between providers encourage innovative and superior services, which ultimately benefits the customers.
     191
     192
     193Participants:
     194 * Robinson Udechukwu, rnudechu@ncsu.edu, North Carolina State University
     195 * Rudra Dutta, rdutta@ncsu.edu, North Carolina State University
     196 * George Rouskas, rouskas@ncsu.edu, North Carolina State University 
     197 * Shireesh Bhat, sbhat@ncsu.edu, North Carolina State University 
     198
     199{{{
     200#!html
     201<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #808080">
     202<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #808080;"></div>
     203}}}
     204
     205==== ExoGENI / Science Shakedown ====
     206''This demo show recent work on GENI Science Shakedown ''
     207
     208Participants:
     209 * Paul Ruth, pruth@renci.org, RENCI
     210
     211{{{
     212#!html
     213<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #808080">
     214<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #808080;"></div>
     215}}}
     216
     217==== Distributed Iceberg detection using !OpenFlow ====
     218
     219''Shakedown Experimentation on Scalable, Agile, Robust, and Secure Multi-Domain Software Defined Networks. Demo shows Software-Defined-Networking (SDN) based traffic measurements and inference paradigm for detecting global icebergs and distributed anomalies. ''
     220
     221Accurate and timely traffic matrix (TM) measurements provide essential inputs for today’s various network operations. In this demo, we evaluate our traffic measurement paradigm in an OpenFlow-based networks with multiple SDN switches. Our framework will collaboratively use the distributed measurement resources and employ iSTAMP on multiple OpenFlow switches to detect distributed iceberg.
     222
     223Participants:
     224 * gaustin909@gmail.com University of California at Davis
     225 * albcastro@ucdavis.edu, University of California at Davis
     226
     227{{{
     228#!html
     229<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #808080">
     230<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #808080;"></div>
     231}}}
     232
     233==== !ToMaTo on !CloudLab ====
     234
     235''This demo shows the !ToMaTo network testbed running on !CloudLab infrastructure. ''
     236
     237The !ToMaTo ( http://tomato-lab.org/) is a network testbed which enables researchers to run their experiment on a specifically designed virtual networking topologies. The !ToMaTo consists of a backend which controls multiple !ToMaTo hosts and a front-end which allows users to edit and manage their experiment from their browser.
     238
     239!ToMaTo hosts provide virtualization technology and a complete toolset for more advanced experiments. The hosts run !ToMaTo software package on existing operating system but installing the software needs bare metal machines and cannot be run in a virtualized environment.
     240
     241Therefore, !CloudLab which provides bare metal machines is suitable for running and scaling !ToMaTo hosts infrastructure. The demo will show how !ToMaTo hosts are provisioned on demand and runs on !CloudLab infrastructure.
     242
     243Participants:
     244 * Prof. Dr. Paul Müller, pmueller@informatik.uni-kl.de, University of Kaiserslautern Germany
     245
     246{{{
     247#!html
     248<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #808080">
     249<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #808080;"></div>
     250}}}
     251
     252==== ARCCN Self-Organized Cloud Platform ====
     253
     254'' This demo shows a working prototype of the cloud orchestration platform with VNF use-case demonstration.''
     255
     256Attendees interested in cloud computing, DC, NFV, SND, network visualization and !OpenStack should see this demo.
     257
     258The Self-organizing cloud platform (SOC) to deploy virtual networks in DC is presented. The platform supports both IaaS mode and PaaS mode. SOC platform uses some components of !OpenStack (Nova, Cinder, Keystone, Rabbit Message Queue) in combination with the original specialized components: !OpenFlow controller, orchestrator, unified scheduler for consistent resource allocation, graphical user interface (GUI) for network definition, an extensive “sensor” system for physical resources monitoring and management, and modified !OpenStack component Neutron.
     259
     260SOC cloud platform considered in this demo allows us to deploy both manageable and non-manageable virtual networks in the data center. The possibility of virtual resources migration, consistent scheduling and management of computing resources allows one to ensure a high load of physical resources and guaranteed SLA compliance for the network as a whole. A request for virtual network creation can be defined either by means of the network description language or by means of a GUI.
     261
     262Participants:
     263 * Vitaly Antonenko, anvial@lvk.cs.msu.su, Moscow State University
     264
     265{{{
     266#!html
     267<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #808080">
     268<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #808080;"></div>
     269}}}
     270
     271==== ARCCN RUNOS Controller ====
     272
     273'' This demo shows a working prototype high speed SDN controller. ''
     274
     275 Attendees interested in SDN networks, SDN applications, Distributed systems should see this demo. In Demo presented novel approach where network administrators no longer need to manually configure all network devices, they can simple "draw" a path between network elements and the system will automatically program the network elements. The demonstration shows possibility to manage the complex network from nice graphical interface without manual accessing to network elements.
     276
     277Participants:
     278 * Vitaly Antonenko, anvial@lvk.cs.msu.su, Moscow State University
     279
     280
     281{{{
     282#!html
     283<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #808080">
     284<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #808080;"></div>
     285}}}
     286
     287==== SDN-based Transparent Handover Scheme in Heterogeneous Wireless Networks ====
     288''This demo shows a working prototype of a transparent handover scheme in heterogeneous wireless networks. ''
     289
     290Attendees interested in emerging SDN and its application in heterogeneous wireless networks. 
     291
     292    In this project, we will show to exploit SDN to realize transparent handover between different wireless networks in a heterogeneous wireless network environment. Heterogeneous wireless has been more and more common recently. However, these networks are utilized separately currently. In order to utilize them as a whole, transparent handover is a necessary component.
     293
     294Participants:
     295  * Kang Chen,  kangc@g.clemson.edu, Clemson University
     296  * Jim Martin,  JMARTY@clemson.edu, Clemson University
     297  * Kuang-Ching Wang,  kwang@clemson.edu, Clemson University
     298  * Anjan Rayamajhi,  arayama@clemson.edu, Clemson University
     299  * Jianwei Liu,  ljw725@gmail.com, Clemson University
     300
     301{{{
     302#!html
     303<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #808080">
     304<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #808080;"></div>
     305}}}
     306
     307==== VNode & FLARE ====
     308'' This demo shows latest version of VNode testbed and new version of FLARE node. ''
     309
     310Attendees interested in application providers and network providers should see this demo.  In this demo, we show latest version of VNode testbed. We introduce some new functions of VNode infrastructure and application experiments on VNode testbed. Slice Exchange Point(SEP)-based SDX is also shown. For FLARE demo, we show new version of FLARE using DPDK.
     311
     312Participants:
     313               
     314 * Akihiro Nakao, nakao@iii.u-tokyo.ac.jp, University of Tokyo
     315 * Kazuhisa Yamada, yamada.kazuhisa@lab.ntt.co.jp, NTT
     316 * Michiaki Hayashi, mc-hayashi@kddilabs.jp, KDDI
     317 * Shu Yamamoto, shu@iii.u-tokyo.ac.jp, University of Tokyo
     318
     319
     320
     321{{{
     322#!html
     323<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #808080">
     324<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #808080;"></div>
     325}}}
     326
     327==== Paradrop ====
     328''Paradrop -- an educational platform to teach network and wireless programming''
     329
     330Attendees interested in teaching network and wireless programming should attend this demonstration on the paradrop platform.
     331
     332
     333Participants:
     334  * Derek Meyer,  dmeyer@cs.wisc.edu, Wisconsin Wireless and Networking Systems (WiNGS) Laboratory
     335  * Suman Banerjee, suman@cs.wisc.edu, Wisconsin Wireless and Networking Systems (WiNGS) Laboratory
     336
     337{{{
     338#!html
     339<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #808080">
     340<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #808080;"></div>
     341}}}
     342
     343==== Network Troubleshooting with SDN Traceroute Protocol (SDNTrace) ====
     344''The demo shows a proposed protocol to trace flow paths on a given network composed of SDN network devices. ''
     345
     346This demo is of interest to attendees who are interested in network troubleshooting operation of traceroute on SDN boxes.  (a) A probe packet is formed to trace a layer 2 frame's path with a proposed SDNTrace protocol. The demo will show a northbound application that processes SDNTrace protocol packets on a network topology created on GENI using VTS. (b) Network troubleshooting is an essential part of network engineers' job with tools such as traceroute, ping, and others. With NSF's investments to upgrade bandwidth and support more orchestrated large science transfers through SDN network devices on campuses, network engineers will be able to utilize our proposed protocol to achieve traceroute functionality. A tracing of paths over SDN network devices is challenging in current deployment experiences. Please see requirements page that inspired and drove this project from the needs assessment of network engineers at  [http://meetings.internet2.edu/2014-technology-exchange/ Internet2 Technology Exchange meeting] in October 2014:  [https://spaces.internet2.edu/display/sdn/2014-10-28+-+BoF+notes+-+SDNTrace Meeting Notes from BoF at TechExchange2014]. In addition, a project charter has been published on the Internet2's SDN workgroup page, open for comments and participation in the project from the community:  [https://spaces.internet2.edu/display/sdn/Project+Charter+Draft SDNTrace Project Charter] Page on Internet2 wg-SDN. [http://groups.geni.net/geni/attachment/wiki/GEC23Agenda/EveningDemoSession/GEC23Demo-SDNTrace.pdf The poster of our demo is included here.]
     347
     348Participants:
     349 * Deniz Gurkan, dgurkan@central.uh.edu, University of Houston
     350 * Joe Breen, joe.breen@utah.edu, University of Utah
     351 * Nick Bastin, nick.bastin@gmail.com,  University of Houston
     352 * Amir Ali Kouhi Kamali, alikouhikamali@live.com
     353 * Kyle Long Tran, kyle.longtran@gmail.com
     354
     355
     356{{{
     357#!html
     358<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FF0000">
     359<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:5;border-top:10px solid #FF0000;"></div>
     360}}}
     361=== Safety ===
     362{{{
     363#!html
     364<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FF0000">
     365<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:5;border-top:10px solid #FF0000;"></div>
     366}}}
     367
     368==== Symbiotic Evolution of CAV Applications and Networks ====
     369
     370''This poster shows how a working platform and the technologies of vehicular sensing and control (VSC) designed for enabling high-fidelity, at scale evaluation of protocols in vehicular networking. Visit us if you are interested in VSC networking and its real-world application''
     371
     372 * Yuehua Wang, yuehua.research@gmail.com, Wayne State University
     373
     374
     375{{{
     376#!html
     377<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FF0000">
     378<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #FF0000;"></div>
     379}}}
     380
     381==== A WiMAX-Based Public Safety 3D Surveillance Network ====
     382
     383''' The poster presents updates of our public surveillance project for a university campus in Philadelphia, PA. '''
     384
     385People interested in implementing video heavy systems using cellular and GENI resources, as well as attendees interested in public safety surveillance systems in general. Real time mobile surveillance systems are challenging to deploy in practice given the limited wireless bandwidth available for streaming videos. The project will use 2D and 3D cameras to function under different environments and high speed wireless networks to accomplish real time streaming. The poster describes the on-going design of a mobile surveillance system designed to be implemented on police vehicles. The project is a partnership with the Temple University Police Department.
     386
     387Participants:
     388
     389 * cctan@temple.edu, Temple University
     390
     391
     392{{{
     393#!html
     394<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FF0000">
     395<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #FF0000;"></div>
     396}}}
     397
     398==== SDN-Enabled Highly Resilient and Efficient Microgrids ====
     399'' This poster shows our current work that uses Software Defined Networking (SDN) to support highly resilient communication in Microgrids.''
     400
     401 Attendees interested in Microgrid, smart grid, and Software Defined Networking should attend demo. Microgrid is an emerging and promising paradigm to improve the resilience of the electric distribution infrastructure. The communication infrastructure plays a particularly critical role for microgrids with renewable energy sources due to their much smaller inertia as compared to traditional energy generation sources. The poster shows our current work on using ultra-fast programmable networks as the communication infrastructure for microgrids. Specifically, we show various functionalities including route reconfiguration, packet prioritization and guaranteed latency, realized using a local testbed and Open vSwitches in GENI infrastructure.
     402
     403Participants:
     404 
     405   * Yanyuan Qin, qin.yanyuan@gmail.com, University of Connecticut
     406
     407{{{
     408#!html
     409<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FF0000">
     410<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #FF0000;"></div>
     411}}}
     412
     413==== Resilience of KanREN !OpenFlow network to large-scale disasters ====
     414'' This demo shows the response of the Kansas KanREN network to large-scale disasters using a GUI to draw the area under the disaster.''
     415
     416Attendees interested in network resilience and !OpenFlow should attend. Our demo is an interactive visualization system that shows how the KanREN OpenFlow network behaves in the presence of area-based challenges. Our visualization system consists of a Google Map front-end and a server to communicate the events between the front-end and the challenged network. The challenges can be determined by the user using a real-time editable polygon. Furthermore, the visualization system shows real-time performance parameters of the challenged network. When the challenge is applied on the map, the nodes in the polygon will be removed from the underlying OpenFlow network topology. Two controllers are running to monitoring the network and manage the packet forwarding; one is the layer 2 learning switch controller with emulated convergence time, while the other running our geographical routing protocol — GeoDivRP. We present the real-time packet delivery ratio for both of the controllers and demonstrate the effectiveness of our routing mechanism in SDN environment.
     417
     418Participants:
     419
     420  * James Sterbenz, jpgs@ittc.ku.edu, The University of Kansas
     421
     422
     423{{{
     424#!html
     425<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FFC0CB">
     426<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:5;border-top:10px solid #FFC0CB;"></div>
     427}}}
     428=== SDX and Federation ===
     429{{{
     430#!html
     431<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FFC0CB">
     432<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:5;border-top:10px solid #FFC0CB;"></div>
     433}}}
     434
     435==== GENI Experiment Engine/Ignite Collaborative Visualizer ====
     436
     437The GENI Experiment Engine is a rapid-deployment infrastructure-as-a-service deployed across the GENI infrastructures. In this demo, we will show the allocation of a GEE Slicelet, and the deployment of a full-featured app across the infrastructure. We also intend to show the GENI Experiment Engine spanning multiple infrastructures, including Chameleon and possibly SAVI.
     438
     439Participants:
     440  * Rick Mcgeer,rick@mcgeer.com
     441  * Andy Bavier,acb@cs.princeton.edu
     442
     443{{{
     444#!html
     445<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FFC0CB">
     446<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #FFC0CB;"></div>
     447}}}
     448
     449
     450==== Software Defined Network Exchanges (SDXs) and a Prototype Bioinformatics SDX at !StarLight ====
     451
     452''This demo shows working prototypes of SDXs at !StarLight and partner sites which enable the exchange of research traffic among different types of Software Define Networks and traditional networks. ''
     453
     454 Attendees interested in
     455 (1) Investigating the current challenges related to managing SDN networks in production exchanges [[BR]]
     456 (2) Options that have been proposed to address these challenges and the prototype demos that implement some of these options  [[BR]]
     457 (3) A Virtual Exchange Prototype (VEP): SDXs for Bioinformatics Big Data  [[BR]]
     458 (4) A Virtual Exchange Prototype (VEP): SDXs for Clouds [[BR]]
     459
     460The challenges in connecting and exchanging different types of network traffic for research and education communities consists of a number of topics that are not well known out side a very small group of network exchange communities. The recent SDN/OpenFlow technology proliferation makes these challenge important to investigate by all interested parties. !StarLight and partner sites present current prototype work underway to address such challenges, the prototype SDXs include the NSI, ofNSI, GENI AM integration, virtual SDXs for Bioinformatics SDX and Virtual SDXs for the Chameleon NSFCloud testbed.
     461
     462Participants:
     463  * Joe Mambretti, j-mambretti@northwestern.edu, Northwestern University
     464  * Jim Chen, jim-chen@northwestern.edu, Northwestern University
     465  * Fei Yeh, fyeh@northwestern.edu, Northwestern University
     466
     467{{{
     468#!html
     469<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FFC0CB">
     470<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #FFC0CB;"></div>
     471}}}
     472
     473==== Software Defined Exchange in the Regional Network ====
     474''This demo shows how Software Defined Networking can be applied to the regional network exchange to improve network traffic routing based on rich policy requirements. Visit us to learn how to use GENI to experiment with future network peering and service architectures.''
     475
     476Attendees interested in learning about Software Defined Exchanges should see this demo. The SDX allows direct expression of flexible network policies in an Internet Exchange Point. At the SDX, ISPs can apply actions on packets based on multiple header fields. This flexibility enables applications such as inbound traffic engineering, redirection of traffic to middle boxes, wide-area server load balancing, and blocking of unwanted traffic.
     477 
     478Participants:
     479  * Russ Clark, russ.clark@gatech.edu, Georgia Tech
     480  * Joaquin Miranda
     481  * Bill Eason
     482
     483{{{
     484#!html
     485<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #A0522D">
     486<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:5;border-top:10px solid #A0522D;"></div>
     487}}}
     488=== Manufacturing ===
     489{{{
     490#!html
     491<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #A0522D">
     492<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:5;border-top:10px solid #A0522D;"></div>
     493}}}
     494
     495==== Workflow Performance experiments for HPC queuing systems over Hybrid Cloud technologies for 'Simulation-as-a-Service'  ====
     496Advanced manufacturing today requires diverse computation infrastructure for data processing. Our 'Simulation-as-a-Service' App, currently compute jobs over OSU HPC resources. However, there is a need to access to different computation resources available. We provide to users access to a variety of clouds such as Amazon, and GENI as HPC compute-clusters through the use of HPC queuing systems. The cloud infrastructure is deployed on-demand based on user requirements that are abstracted from a web site and converted to RSpecs that integrates customized scientific software and stored in Catalogs for future utilization whenever similar requirements are needed.
     497
     498
     499Participants:
     500  * Prasad Calyam, calyamp@missouri.edu, University of Missouri-Columbia
     501  * rcb553@mail.missouri.edu
     502  * rleto@totalsim.us
     503
     504{{{
     505#!html
     506<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #A0522D">
     507<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #FFC0CB;"></div>
     508}}}
     509
     510==== A Cyber Physical testbed for Advanced Manufacturing ====
     511
     512This demonstration will be a milestone in the area of Digital Manufacturing and involves showcasing a GENI based cyber physical framework for advanced manufacturing. This Next Internet based framework will enable globally distributed software and manufacturing resources to be accessed from different locations accomplish a complex set of life cycle activities including design analysis, assembly planning, and simulation. The advent of the Next Internet holds the promise of ushering in a new era in Information Centric engineering and digital manufacturing activities. The focus will be on the emerging domain of micro devices assembly, which involves the assembly of micron sized parts using automated micro assembly work cells.
     513
     514
     515Participants:
     516 * J. Cecil,  j.cecil@okstate.edu, Oklahoma State
     517 * Xuguang Yang, xuguang@ostatemail.okstate.edu,  Oklahoma State
     518 * Yajun Lu, yajun.lu@okstate.edu, Oklahoma State 
     519
     520
     521{{{
     522#!html
     523<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #000000">
     524<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:5;border-top:10px solid #000000;"></div>
     525}}}
     526=== Security ===
     527{{{
     528#!html
     529<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #000000">
     530<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:5;border-top:10px solid #000000;"></div>
     531}}}
     532==== [http://web.mst.edu/~cetinkayae/publications/GEC23-2015-poster.pdf Network Attack Experimentation using OpenFlow-enabled GENI Testbed]  ====
     533'' Our poster and demo illustrates DDoS (ping flood) and DoS (TCP SYN flood) attacks on the GENI resources. ''
     534
     535Attendees interested in network security experimentation should see this demo. We will be demonstrating Ping Flood and TCP SYN attacks on the virtual OpenFlow resources. The demo will be pre-recorded. The attacks are our preliminary efforts in understanding types of attacks and further developing defense mechanisms.
     536
     537Participants:
     538
     539 * Egemen K. Çetinkaya, cetinkayae@mst.edu, Missouri University of Science and Technology
     540 * Mani Chaitanya Gorla, mgt42@mst.edu, Missouri University of Science and Technology
     541 * Venu Madhav Kamaraju, vkgg3@mst.edu, Missouri University of Science and Technology
     542
     543{{{
     544#!html
     545<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #000000">
     546<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #FFC0CB;"></div>
     547}}}
     548
     549==== Making Internet Routing More Secure with RPKI ====
     550'' This demo shows a working prototype of a security enhancement for Internet routing.''
     551
     552Attendees interested in current security threats to Internet routing and potential solutions should attend. The GT-RNOC and SoX are working on an NSF funded project to evaluate deployment options for the Resource Public Key Infrastructure (RPKI) and develop best practices for the research networking community as a first step toward securing the Internet's routing infrastructure. This work includes designing and evaluating the architectures for managing Resource Certificates and Resource Origin Authorizations (ROAs). The work involves deploying RPKI across 21 university networks connected to the SoX regional network based in Atlanta, GA. As a part of this project, we have created a prototype deployment using the GENI testbed to validate our approach.
     553
     554 
     555Participants:
     556  * Russ Clark, russ.clark@gatech.edu, Georgia Tech
     557  * Joaquin Miranda
     558  * Bill Eason
     559
     560
     561{{{
     562#!html
     563<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FFD700">
     564<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:5;border-top:10px solid #FFD700;"></div>
     565}}}
     566=== Future Provider Networks ===
     567{{{
     568#!html
     569<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FFD700">
     570<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:5;border-top:10px solid #FFD700;"></div>
     571}}}
     572
     573==== GENI-VIRO ====
     574
     575'' VIRO -- a Scalable and Resilient, Name-Space (Non-IP) Routing Protocol for Emerging Large Dynamic Networks.''
     576
     577We will provide a demo about our VIRO-GENI project, where we have implemented an innovative non-IP routing protocol -- Virtual Id Routing (VIRO) -- using the OVS-SDN platform in GENI. In this demo will be showing VIRO running live on GENI: an opt-in client machine streams a video from a server in GENI. Both client and server are attached to a network composed with VIRO switches in GENI. In addition, we will also present a novel in-network pathlet switching framework for SDN networks using our VIRO architecture deployed in GENI.
     578
     579Participants:
     580  * Zhi-Li Zhang, zhzhang@cs.umn.edu, University of Minnesota
     581  * Braulio Dumba, braulio@cs.umn.edu, University of Minnesota
     582
     583
     584{{{
     585#!html
     586<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FFD700">
     587<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #FFD700;"></div>
     588}}}
     589==== SmartFIRE EU-South Korea Cooperation on Future Internet Infrastructure ====
     590
     591'' This poster is to present EU - South Korea cooperation under FIRE project (Future Internet Research and Experimentation = FIRE) ''
     592
     593Attendees interested in using different testbeds (like in ex. !OpenStack? testbed) should attend.  There is an increasing demand from both academic and industrial communities to bridge the gap between visionary research and large-scale experimentation, through experimentally driven advanced research consisting of ‘iterative’ cycles of research, design and experimentation of new networking and service architectures and paradigms addressing all levels, including horizontal research on issues such as system complexity and security.
     594
     595This approach needs the set-up of large-scale experimental facilities, going beyond individual project testbeds, which are also needed as validation tools, i.e. for interoperability issues. They would help in anticipating possible migration paths for technological developments, which may be potentially disruptive; in discovering new and emerging behaviors and use patterns; as well as in assessing the socioeconomic implications of new technological solutions at an early stage.
     596
     597FIRE addresses the emerging expectations which are being put upon the Internet, by providing a research environment for investigating and experimentally validating highly innovative and revolutionary ideas.
     598
     599Participants:
     600 * Radimor Klacza, radomir.klacza@lip6.fr, !OneLab/Sorbonne Universités, France
     601{{{
     602#!html
     603<h1 style="text-align: center; color: #FFD700">
     604<div class="alignleft" style="width:100%;height:2;border-top:2px solid #FFD700;"></div>
     605}}}
     606
     607==== Transit-analytics: Tracking Transit Passengers through Wireless Monitoring ====
     608
     609We present a transit passenger monitoring system by using regular WiFi card. The system monitors the packet transmissions from and to passenger's smartphone and/or tablet etc. The system can be used for passenger counting. It can monitor the number of passengers get on/off at each bus stops and provide to the bus company for bus scheduling and route planning. It can also monitor the number of people on street and identify the hot spots in the city.
     610
     611Participants:
     612  * Derek Meyer,  dmeyer@cs.wisc.edu, Wisconsin Wireless and Networking Systems (WiNGS) Laboratory
     613  * Suman Banerjee, suman@cs.wisc.edu, Wisconsin Wireless and Networking Systems (WiNGS) Laboratory
     614