August 14, 2006
ECE Professor Ozan Tonguz's invited talk on self-organizing networks at Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL) last month in New Mexico was attended by computer scientists, theoretical physicists, and mathematicians. The presentation was available in real-time to more than 300 nodes connected to the access grid network partially owned by the Department of Energy (DoE), as well as hundreds of nodes in Europe and Asia that are also connected to the grid.
Los Alamos first became known as the laboratory that carried out the famous "Manhattan Project" during World War II, and currently employs about 15,000 researchers in basic sciences such as physics, biology, and chemistry, as well as engineering and computer science. Self-organizing networks have recently attracted a lot of attention in these fields.
Tonguz’s delivered an invited talk on self-organizing networks at Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL) last month.