The Stanford EE Computer Systems Colloquium (EE380) meets
on Wednesdays 4:30-5:45 throughout
the academic year. Talks are given before a live audience in
Room B03 in the basement of
the Gates Computer Science Building
on the Stanford Campus. The live talks (and the videos hosted at Stanford and on YouTube) are
open to the public.
Stanford students may enroll in EE380 to take the Colloquium
as a one unit S/NC class. Enrolled students are required to keep and
electronic notebook or journal and to write a short,
pithy comment about each of the ten lectures and a short free form evaluation
of the class in order to receive credit. Assignments are due at the end of
the quarter, on the last day of examinations.
EE380 is a video class. Live attendance is encouraged but not required.
We (the organizers) feel that watching the video is not a substitute for
being present in the classroom. Questions are encouraged.
Many past EE380 talks are available on YouTube, see the
Videos from the current Quarter are hosted by Stanford; the lecture
videos are available on YouTube a day or so following the lecture.
The videos are now in HTML5--you should be able to watch the videos
on your mobile phone, tablet, or computer. See the individual talk
abstracts for links to ancillary materials, if any.
|January 10, 2018
||Lawrence Berkeley Labs
||An architect's point of view on emerging technologies and the future of digital computing
|January 17, 2018
||Carnegie Institution for Science
Combining Physical and Statistical Models in Order to Narrow Uncertainty in Projected of Global Warming
|January 24, 2018
Cells Are Not Computers and DNA is Not a Programming Language and That's Ok
|January 31, 2018
||Computer Architectures and Data Security
Exploiting modern microarchitectures: Meltdown, Spectre,
and other hardware attacks
|February 7, 2018
||Stanford Computer Science
Tiny functions for codecs, compilation, and (maybe) soon everything
|February 14, 2018
Stopping grinding attacks in proofs of space
|February 21, 2018
Graph Analysis of Russian Twitter Trolls Using Neo4j
|February 28, 2018
|March 7, 2018
||IBM Research Zürich
Computational memory: A stepping-stone to non-von Neumann computing?
|March 14, 2018