Keynotes
Paper Title Page
MOKPP01
Discovery at Your Doorstep  
 
  • J. Misewich
    BNL, Upton, New York, USA
 
  Brookhaven National Laboratory: doing more than you thought!  
slides icon Slides MOKPP01 [84.865 MB]  
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TUKPP01
Build the Future Harnessing Advanced Technology Innovations and Inclusion  
 
  • F.D. Hudson
    FDHint, New York, USA
 
  Advanced technology innovations are disrupting our world, while eagerly making it more efficient and connected. The Internet of Things (IoT), Artificial Intelligence, big data and analytics, all with the need for cybersecurity. IoT is everywhere, in your homes, cars, labs and lives. Increased connectivity brings risk to the integrity of our scientific experiments, to the safety of humans in connected vehicles, and protection of connected healthcare devices and patients. We will discuss how to harness the power of advanced technology innovations, while securing the future, with a focus on TIPPSS - Trust, Identity, Privacy, Protection, Safety and Security. Inclusion is an imperative for innovation, let’s harness advanced technology innovations and the diversity of our world to build our tomorrow…starting today.  
slides icon Slides TUKPP01 [38.974 MB]  
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WEKPP01
Why Cybersecurity Should Not Be Left to the Experts  
 
  • A. Bishop
    Proof Trading, New York, USA
 
  For too long, cybersecurity has been treated as an optional special topic in computer science: separable from the core design and development of emerging technologies. It has also been practiced and learned by a select and narrow group of specialists, typically lacking in diversity. This has led to predictable failures to anticipate certain kinds of challenges to securing systems in practice, and also to accommodate the needs of diverse users of technology. In this talk, we’ll discuss early-stage efforts to create a cybersecurity curriculum for the general public, and how scientists from other disciplines can become more informed and more involved.  
slides icon Slides WEKPP01 [7.099 MB]  
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THKPP01
Gravitational Wave Detectors: Controls at the Femtometer Level  
 
  • G. Vajente
    CALTECH, Pasadena, California, USA
 
  The detection of Gravitational Wave signals from binary black holes and binary neutron stars coalescences opened a new era in modern astronomy. Those discoveries were made possible by high accuracy control systems, capable of maintaining the resonance condition in the interferometric detectors at the femto meter level in the length degrees of freedom, and at the nano radian level in the angular degrees of freedom. This talk describes the control strategies currently implemented in the LIGO gravitational wave detectors, their performance and limitations, and discuss future research directions.  
slides icon Slides THKPP01 [209.906 MB]  
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FRKPP01
How Data Technology and Computational Power Are Advancing X-Ray Synchrotron Science  
 
  • A.M. Barbour
    BNL, Upton, New York, USA
 
  The technologically advanced instruments and devices available to synchrotron scientists in the last 15 years or so are making for both better and faster experiments. With that comes more data that is also markedly more complex than that of the single point detector used at the first x-ray synchrotrons in the 1980s. At the start of NSLS-II, there was a realization that a new generation data system is necessary to meet the imminent needs of a 21st century facility. I will discuss the journey of the implementation and evolution of the NSLS-II data system and how it enhances commissioning activities and enables powerful data collection and analysis to advance user science.  
slides icon Slides FRKPP01 [41.788 MB]  
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