General Submissions welcome!

Concurrency is seen in an increasing number of computing and communication systems. We have tens of millions of clients on the World Wide Web and many thousands of powerful nodes in high-end massively parallel machines (MPP). One can project continued rapid progress within ten years, Exaop performance from the Web and Petaflop capabilities in closely coupled parallel machines. This leads to a confusing rich choice of architectures with distributed memory PC clusters or Web-based computers and share memory MPP's. These are enabled and coupled with corresponding boosts in wide-area network performance and deployment with a blurring and convergence of computing and communication. This hardware juggernaut is coupled to new languages and programming paradigms, such as Java and VRML for the Web and multithreading HPF and MPI for parallel systems. The combination of concurrent digital and optical technology is expected to create a Global Information Infrastructure (GII) that will enable new applications, and open up a new set of communication and computer software and architecture challenges. We need portable and scalable (portable to the future and to hybrid heterogeneous world-wide systems) solutions. this technology is being driven by and used in a wide range of academic, research, and commercial application areas. This use is producing a substantial amount of practical experience in those problems that are enabled or enhanced by this amazing infrastructure.

 

There are also new computational methods, such as mobile agents, cellular automata and massively parallel neural networks, which are particularly suited to concurrent execution. There is a rapid growth in both scientific (grand challenges) and information (national challenges) applications that drive both the functionality and high performance of the base technologies. These will impact academia, business, the homes and education. New applications are also being opened up by advances in human-computer interfaces with full immersive environments becoming available, and tools to support those with disabilities broadening the reach of the computer and communication revolution. This journal will, therefore, focus on practical experience with the application of these converging trends to solve real problems. In particular, themes of our papers include:

  • Concurrent solutions to specific problems in academia, industry and society.
  • Concurrent algorithms and computational methods
  • Programming environments, operating systems, tools, concurrent languages, compilers, interpreters.
  • Performance prediction, analysis, models and results.
  • Applications, and algorithms and software technologies arising from World Wide Web including novel areas, such as education.
  • Unification of computing and communication; unification of parallel and distributed computing

Scope

Journal Vision stresses papers in broad computer and computational science areas with apractical theme.

WILEY Journal Home Page and Early View of online published articles which are not yet in paper; note digital object identifier DOI is official citation; append http://dx.doi.org/ to Wiley's DOI to get URL.

Editors and Members of the Editorial Board

EDITORS

 

Professor Geoffrey C. Fox
Digital Science Center
Indiana University
815 E 10th Street
Bloomington, IN 47408, USA

Tel: +1 812 856 7977
e-mail: gcf@indiana.edu
Prof David W. Walker
School of Computer Science & Informatics
Cardiff University
Cardiff CF24 3AA, UK


Tel: +44 29 20874205
e-mail: WalkerDW@cardiff.ac.uk

 

 

EDITOR-AT-LARGE

Professor Anthony J. G. Hey
Microsoft Corporation

 

INTERNATIONAL EDITORIAL BOARD

 

Martin Berzins
University of Utah, USA
Jacob Barhen
Oak Ridge National Laboratory, USA
Bill Camp
Intel, USA
Judith Bishop
Microsoft External Research, Redmond, WA, USA
Jack Dongarra
University of Tennessee, USA
Barbara Chapman
University of Houston, USA
Ken Hawick
Massey University, New Zealand
Bill Gropp
University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign, USA
Yousuff Hussaini
Florida State University, USA
Rolf Hempel
German Aerospace Center DLR, Germany
Xiaoming Li
Peking University, China
Lennart Johnsson
University of Houston, USA
Manish Parashar
Rutgers University, USA
Satoshi Matsuoka
Tokyo Institute of Technology, Japan
Omer Rana
University of Cardiff, Wales, UK
Beth Plale
Indiana University Bloomington, USA
Joel Saltz
Emory University, USA
Dan Reed
Microsoft, USA
Henk Sips
Technische Universiteit Delft, The Netherlands
Karsten Schwan
Georgia Institute of Technology, USA
David Snelling
Fujitsu European Centre for Information Technology, UK
Anthony Skjellum
University of Alabama at Birmingham, USA
Mateo Valero
Technical University of Catalonia, Barcelona, Spain
Thomas Sterling
Louisiana State University, USA
David W. Walker
University of Wales, Cardiff, UK
Marco Vaneschi
Universita di Pisa, Italy
Andy White
Los Alamos National Laboratory, USA
Mary Wheeler
University of Texas, USA
Roberto Zicari
Johann Wolfgang Goethe-Universität, Germany
Hans Zima
Jet Propulsion Laboratory, USA

 

 

Contact

Please contact Geoffrey Fox gcf@indiana.edu if you have any questions. If he doesn't respond, try the back-up email geoffrey.fox@gmail.com

 

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