I am a sixth year Computer Science PhD student at the University of California, San Diego (UCSD). I work with a couple of great professors at SYSNET and my primary advisors are George Porter and Geoffrey M. Voelker. My previous work focused on Terabit/s networks and the communication channels between the hardware and the OS to make this happen. My current work focuses on networking for emerging serverless platforms.
A long time ago I developed an open source benchmark suite for machine learning and hardware researchers to leverage. To date it has been in use by over 100 universities and companies. In my spare time I work on improving undergradute engagement and diversity in computer science research.
Dark Packets and the End of Network Scaling
Shelby Thomas, Rob McGuinness, Geoffrey M. Voelker, George Porter
CacheCloud: Towards Speed-of-Light Datacenter Communication
Shelby Thomas, Geoffrey M. Voelker, George Porter
CortexSuite: A synthetic brain benchmark suite
Shelby Thomas, Michael B. Taylor et. al.
Hardware and Systems Strategies for Neural Acceleration
Tech Report 2016
ERSP: a structured CS research program for early-college students
Shelby Thomas, Michael Barrow, Christine Alvarado
Qualifications: Management Science and Engineering Professor, Directory of Stanford Technology Ventures Program
Seelig’s talk on creativity has applications in entrepreneurship and research. It’s fascinating how something simple as reframing problems by asking what would change if I solved this problem can stimulate new ideas and jump-start creativity.
Qualifications: Turing Award winner, Bells Labs Alumni, Hamming code inventor, Professor
One of the most important talks that I have ever watched about the nature of research and success by a giant of computing, telecommunications, and mathematics. Very rewatchable and tremendously inspiring.
This is the first part of a multi-part post going over RDMA, current research and RDMA’s role in the future of networking.
“Bandwidth problems can be cured with money. Latency problems are harder because speed of light is fixed—you can’t bribe God” - Anonymous