Conference Information
ASPLOS 2024: International Conference on Architectural Support for Programming Languages and Operating Systems
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California, USA
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Call For Papers
The scope of ASPLOS 2024 covers all practical aspects related to the three main ASPLOS disciplines: computer architecture, programming languages, and operating systems, as well as closely-related associated areas. We seek original, high-quality research submissions that improve and further the knowledge of computer systems, with emphasis on the intersection between the main ASPLOS disciplines. Research submission may be applicable to computer systems of any scale, ranging from small, ultra-low power wearable devices to exascale parallel and cloud computers. We embrace research that directly targets new problems in innovative ways. The research may target diverse goals, such as performance, energy, and security. Non-traditional topics are encouraged, and the review process will be sensitive to the challenges of multidisciplinary work in emerging areas. We welcome experience submissions that have a novel aspect and that clearly articulate the lessons learned. We likewise welcome submissions that convincingly refute prior published results and common wisdom. We value submissions more highly if they are accompanied by clearly defined artifacts not previously available, including traces, original data, source code, or tools developed as part of the submitted work. We particularly encourage new ideas and approaches.

Alphabetically sorted areas of interest related to practical aspects of computer architecture, programming languages, and operating systems include but are not limited to:

    Existing, emerging, and nontraditional compute platforms at all scales
    Heterogeneous architectures and accelerators
    Internet services, cloud computing, and datacenters
    Memory, storage, networking, and I/O
    Power, energy, and thermal management
    Profiling, debugging, and testing
    Security, reliability, and availability
    Systems for enabling parallelism and computation on big data
    Virtualization and virtualized systems

A good submission will typically: motivate a significant problem; propose a practical solution or approach that makes sense; demonstrate not just the pros but also the cons of the proposal using sound experimental methods; explicitly disclose what has and has not been implemented; articulate the new contributions beyond previous work; and refrain from overclaiming, focusing the abstract and introduction sections primarily on the difference between the new proposal and what is already available. Submissions will be judged on relevance, novelty, technical merit, and clarity. Submissions are expected to avoid committing “benchmarking crimes,” and they must follow all the policies specified below.
Last updated by Dou Sun in 2023-04-17
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