Paper submission deadline:
March 15, 2020 March 29, 2020 (Extended deadline) April 30, 2020
* The exact deadline may vary by a few days. Please check the website of the respective workshop for the exact date.
April 15, 2020
Camera-Ready version due:
April 30, 2020
The goal of this workshop is to bring together researchers working at the intersection of wireless networking, mobile computing, sensing, robotics, and/or planning to address a myriad of fundamental technical challenges that must be solved before UAV swarms can be safely, effectively, and widely deployed.
Cyber Physical Systems has extraordinary significance for the future of several industrial domains and hence, it is expected that the complexity in CPS will continue to increase due to the integration of cyber components with physical and industrial systems. This workshop solicits unpublished research work related to the latest challenges, technologies, solutions, techniques and fundamentals pertaining to communication, computing, networking, control.
The aim of the workshop is to bring together practitioners and researchers from both academia and industry in order to have a forum for discussion and technical presentations on the recent advances in theory, application and implementation of the Intelligent Things and Services.
The aim of the workshop is to bring together researchers working in the broad area of smart cities using smart computing. The focus of the workshop will be on theoretical and experimental components of communication, networking and system-oriented techniques that tackle challenges in smart cities using smart computing. Therefore, in this workshop, the researchers working on emerging problems on different sectors of the smart cities can share their latest results, gather new problems from communication, networking and data analytics perspectives.
A founding pillar of the Internet of Things (IoT) concept is the availability of low-cost low-power devices with wireless technologies providing both sensing and actuation. In the past decade, the research community have produced proven solutions to build low-power mesh networks mostly based on short-range technologies (e.g., IEEE 802.15.4, ZigBee, Bluetooth, ZWave). However, due to the increased overhead incurred for maintaining these mesh networks, a new trend appeared: the use of long-range radio modules that remove all the complexity of network maintenance, while keeping the same low power consumption. These long-range radio communication technologies (e.g., SigFox, LoRa, NB-IoT, 802.15.4g) are now considered as candidate technologies for many IoT applications, especially those that require extended coverage, such as citywide sensing, environmental monitoring, or remote infrastructure monitoring.
The aim of this workshop is to bring together researchers and practitioners working in the field of IoT from both academia and industry, to discuss and explore short-range and long-range solutions, the tradeoffs between these two paradigms, as well as how they can be used in synergy. In order to push the state of the art, several points need to be addressed: new features for the long-range technologies (i.e., over-the-air updates, roaming), radio resource management, regulations and policies on spectrum usage and sharing, business case analysis that are more well suited for certain vertical markets.
DIPI 2020 will provide a leading edge technical forum for researchers, engineers, and students alike to share their state-of-the art research and developmental work in the area of data distribution in industrial and pervasive internet. The workshop intends to attract research contributions focusing on data distribution in pervasive and industrial internet from the following the communities of Industrial Internet, Pervasive Computing and Communications, Industrial Cyber-Physical Systems, Internet of Things.