IEEE TCSC Award for Excellence for Early Career Researchers (Prior to SC16)
IEEE TCSC Award for Excellence in Scalable Computing for Early Career Researchers recognized individuals who have made outstanding, influential, and potentially long-lasting contributions in the field of scalable computing within 5 years of receiving their PhD degree as of January 1st of the year of the award. Awardees in 2013, 2014 and 2015 received their awards at SC conferences.
Learn more about IEEE TCSC Award for Excellence for Early Career Researchers
lkay Altintas is the Director for the Center of Excellence in Workflows for Data Science at the San Diego Supercomputer Center (SDSC), UCSD. Since joining SDSC in 2001, she has worked on different aspects of scientific workflows as a principal investigator and in other leadership roles across a wide range of cross-disciplinary NSF, DOE, NIH and Moore Foundation projects. She is a co-initiator of and an active contributor to the open-source Kepler Scientific Workflow System, and the co-author of publications related to eScience at the intersection of scientific workflows, provenance, distributed computing, bioinformatics, observatory systems, conceptual data querying, and software modeling.
Ilkay Altintas received her Ph.D. degree from the University of Amsterdam in the Netherlands with an emphasis on provenance of workflow-driven collaborative science and she is currently an assistant research scientist at UCSD.
Aydın Buluç is a Computational Research Scientist at the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (LBNL). His research interests include parallel computing, combinatorial scientific computing, high performance graph analysis, sparse matrix computations, computational genomics and neuroscience. Previously, he was a Luis W. Alvarez postdoctoral fellow at LBNL and a visiting scientist at the Simons Institute for the Theory of Computing. Aydın Buluç is a recipient of the DOE Early Career Award in 2013. He is also a founding associate editor of the ACM Transactions on Parallel Computing. As a graduate student, he spent a semester at the Mathematics Department of MIT, and a summer at the CSRI institute of Sandia National Laboratories, in New Mexico. He is a member of the SIAM and the ACM.
Aydın Buluç received his PhD in Computer Science from the University of California, Santa Barbara in 2010 and his BS in Computer Science and Engineering from Sabanci University, Turkey in 2005.
is a Senior Member at the Sandia National Laboratories. His area of expertise is system software and resilience/fault-tolerance methods for large-scale, massively parallel, distributed-memory, scientific computing systems. He has designed and developed a number of innovative, high-performance, and resilient implementations of low-level system software for several HPC platforms including the Cray Red Storm (XT3) machine at Sandia National Laboratories. His research interests include the design and construction of operating systems for massively parallel processing machines and innovative application and system-level fault-tolerance mechanisms for HPC.
Kurt B. Ferreira received his BS in mathematics and BS in computer science in 2000 from New Mexico Tech, his MS in computer science in 2008, and his PhD in computer science in 2011 from the University of New Mexico.
Abhinav Bhatele, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, USA
Jed Brown, Argonne National Laboratory & University of Colorado Boulder, USA
Yong Chen, Texas Tech University, USA
Ioan Raicu, Illinois Institute of Technology & Argonne National Laboratory, USA
Ivan Rodero, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, USA
Yuriy Brun, University of Massachusetts, Amherst, MA, USA
Jeff R. Hammond, Argonne National Laboratory, Argonne, IL, USA
Torsten Höfler, ETH, Zurich, Switzerland