This workshop covers several aspects of the Dynamic Data Driven Applications Systems (DDDAS) concept, which is an established approach defining a symbiotic relation between an application and sensor based measurement systems. Applications can accept and respond dynamically to new data injected into the executing application. In addition, applications can dynamically control the measurement processes. The synergistic feedback control-loop between an application simulation and its measurements opens new capabilities in simulations, e.g., the creation of applications with new and enhanced analysis and prediction capabilities, greater accuracy, longer simulations between restarts, and enable a new methodology for more efficient and effective measurements. DDDAS transforms the way science and engineering are done with a major impact in the way many functions in our society are conducted, e.g., manufacturing, commerce, transportation, hazard prediction and management, and medicine. The workshop will present such new opportunities as well as the challenges and approaches in technology needed to enable DDDAS capabilities in applications, relevant algorithms, and software systems. The workshop will showcase ongoing research in these aspects with examples from several important application areas. All related areas in Data-Driven Sciences are included in this workshop.
This workhop was part of the International Conference on Computational Sciences 2008.
Craig C. Douglas, University of Kentucky and Yale University
The citation is Computational Science - ICCS 2008: 8th International Conference, Krakow, Poland, June 23-25, 2008, Proceedings, Part III, Marian Bubak, Geert Dick van Albada, Jack J. Dongarra, and Peter M. A. Sloot (eds.), Lecture Notes in Computer Science series, vol. 5103, Springer-Verlag, Heidelberg, 2008. The volume is online at http://www.springer.com/computer/foundations/book/978-3-540-69388-8.
Page numbers for individual papers are with each entry below. The speaker's name is underlined.
Session I (1620-1800)
Session II (1050-1230)
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Craig C. Douglas.
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