- January 19, 2016: The proceedings of the workshop are now available through the HAL archives.
- November 26, 2016: The program has been updated to reflect one chance to the list of presentations as well as minor changes to the order of presentations. We look forward to seeing you all in Porto!
- October 11, 2016: A draft program for the workshop is now online. Registration for RTSS '16 and WMC '16 is now open.
- The submission deadline for WMC 2016 -- along with all RTSS workshops for 2016 -- has been changed to September 25 (from September 16).
PURPOSE OF THE WORKSHOPThe purpose of WMC is to share new ideas, experiences and information about research and development of Mixed Criticality real-time systems.
|Submission deadline||25th September 2016 (23:59 GMT-12.00)|
|Notification of acceptance||7th October 2016|
|Final version||14th November 2016|
|Workshop||29th November 2016|
|RTSS 2016||November 30 -- December 2, 2016|
THEMESThe workshop aims to bring together researchers working in fields relating to real-time systems with a focus on the challenges brought about by the integration of mixed criticality applications onto single-core, multi-core and many-core architectures. These challenges are cross-cutting. To advance rapidly, closer interaction is needed between the sub-communities involved in real-time operating systems / run-time environments / hypervisor, real-time scheduling, security, safety and timing analysis. The workshop aims to promote understanding of the fundamental problems that affect Mixed Criticality Systems (MCS) at all levels in the software/hardware stack and crucially the interfaces between them. The workshop will promote lively interaction, cross fertilisation of ideas, synergies, and closer collaboration across the breadth of the real-time community, as well as attracting industrialists from the aerospace, automotive and other industries with a specific interest in MCS. Original unpublished papers on all aspects of mixed criticality real-time systems are welcome. Themes include, but are not limited to:
- Task and system models for MCS on single-core, multi-core, and many-core platforms.
- Comparison between MCS models (Vestal, DAL / IMA, SIL / AUTOSAR, …).
- Scheduling schemes and analyses for MCS, including the integration of appropriate models of overheads and delays.
- Operating systems, hypervisors, run-time environments and support for MCS.
- Communication on Network on Chip (NoC) in MCS
- Analysis of worst-case execution times (WCET) relating to MCS.
- Certification issues of MCS on multi-core and many-core platforms.
- Safety and fault-tolerance mechanisms for real-time MCS systems.
- Probabilistic analysis techniques for MCS.