HIPS 2019

24th International Workshop on High-Level Parallel Programming Models and Supportive Environments

Held in Conjunction With 33rd IEEE International Parallel & Distributed Processing Symposium
May 20-24, 2019
Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

Overview

The 24th HIPS workshop, to be held as a full-day meeting on May 20th at the IEEE IPDPS 2019 conference in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, focuses on high-level programming of multiprocessors, compute clusters, and massively parallel machines. Like previous workshops in the series, which was established in 1996, this event serves as a forum for research in the areas of parallel applications, language design, compilers, runtime systems, and programming tools. It provides a timely and lightweight forum for scientists and engineers to present the latest ideas and findings in these rapidly changing fields. In our call for papers, we especially encouraged innovative approaches in the areas of emerging programming models for large-scale parallel systems and many-core architectures.


Topics of Interest

Topics of interest to the HIPS workshop include but are not limited to:


Program (A full-day meeting on May 20th)

Time Event
8:50 -- 9:00am Opening Remarks

Keynote

9:00 -- 10:00am Target-independent Runtime System for Heterogeneous Accelerators
Dr. Jaejin Lee, IEEE Fellow (Seoul National University)
Jaejin Lee is the director of the Center for Manycore Programming and a professor in the department of Computer Science and Engineering at Seoul National University (SNU), Korea. He received his Ph.D. degree in Computer Science from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign (UIUC) in 1999. He received an M.S. degree in Computer Science from Stanford University in 1995 and a B.S. degree in Physics from SNU in 1991. After obtaining the Ph.D. degree, he spent a half year at the UIUC as a visiting lecturer and a postdoctoral research associate. He was an assistant professor in the department of Computer Science and Engineering at Michigan State University from January 2000 to August 2002 before joining SNU. His research group at SNU developed the SnuCL OpenCL framework for heterogeneous clusters, which aims at ease of programming and high performance. He served on numerous program committees of premier international conferences in compilers and architectures areas. He is an IEEE fellow and a member of ACM. His current research interests include programming systems of heterogeneous machines and parallelization and optimization of deep learning frameworks.


Abstract: Heterogeneous computing is widening its user base because of its high performance and high power efficiency. Especially, heterogeneous computing with GPUs is de facto standard for running deep learning applications in these days. There are two widely used heterogeneous programming models: CUDA and OpenCL. OpenCL provides a common abstraction layer across different accelerator architectures, such as multicore CPUs, GPUs, and FPGAs. While the usage of CUDA is restricted to NVIDIA GPUs, it is the most popular programming model to implement DNN frameworks because of the cuDNN library. Although OpenCL inherited many features from CUDA and they have almost the same platform model, they are not compatible with each other. In addition, they are restricted to a heterogeneous system running a single operating system instance. To target a heterogeneous cluster running multiple operating system instances, programmers must use an OpenCL or CUDA framework together with a communication library, such as MPI. In this talk, we introduce a target-independent runtime system for both CUDA and OpenCL, which is an on-going work at Seoul National University. With the runtime system, programs written in either CUDA or OpenCL can run on a system with different types of accelerators, such as AMD GPUs, NVIDIA GPUs, multicore CPUs, Intel FPGAs, and Xilinx FPGAs. In addition, programs solely written in either OpenCL or CUDA also run on a cluster equipped with such heterogeneous accelerators without using any communication library. Since CUDA or OpenCL separately has a wide user base and large code base, our runtime system is useful to extend the code base for each programming model and unifies the efforts to develop applications in heterogeneous computing.
10:00 -- 10:30pm IPDPS Coffee Break

Session 1: Full papers

10:30 -- 11:00am Toward an Analytical Performance Model to Select between GPU and CPU Execution
Artem Chikin, Jose Nelson Amaral, Karim Ali and Ettore Tiotto
11:00 -- 11:30am Software-defined Events through PAPI
Anthony Danalis, Heike Jagode, Thomas Herault, Piotr Luszczek and Jack Dongarra
11:30 -- 12:00pm A Container-Based Framework to Facilitate Reproducibility in Employing Stochastic Process Algebra for Modeling Parallel Computing Systems
William Sanders, Srishti Srivastava and Ioana Banicescu
12:00 -- 1:20pm Lunch

Session 2: Short Papers

1:20 -- 1:40pm Opera: Data Access Pattern Similarity Analysis To Optimize OpenMP Task Affinity
Jie Ren, Chunhua Liao and Dong Li
1:40 -- 2:00pm OpenMP to FPGA Offloading Prototype using OpenCL SDK
Marius Knaust, Florian Mayer and Thomas Steinke

Session 3: Invited Talks

2:00 -- 2:30pm Invited Talk 1: Jee Choi (University of Oregon)
Optimizing Tensor Decomposition on HPC Systems - Challenges and Approaches
2:30 -- 3:00pm Invited Talk 2: Pedro Fonseca (Purdue University)
Towards correct concurrent systems
3:00 -- 3:30pm IPDPS Coffee Break
3:30 -- 4:00pm Invited Talk 3: Torsten Hoefler (ETH Z├╝rich)
Demystifying Parallel and Distributed Deep Learning: An In-Depth Concurrency Analysis

Important Deadlines

Full papers (10 pages max)

Submission deadline: Jan 22, 2019  Feb 18, 2019

Notification of acceptance: Mar 1, 2019

Camera-ready papers due: Mar 8, 2019

Short papers (4 pages max)

Submission deadline: Jan 29, 2019  Feb 18, 2019

Notification of acceptance: Mar 1, 2019

Camera-ready papers due: Mar 8, 2019

Submission

Please submit papers through this link to Easychair conference system.

Paper Style

The HIPS paper style is identical to the IPDPS paper style. Submitted manuscripts may not exceed 10 (for full papers) or 4 (for short papers) single-spaced double-column pages using 10-point size font on 8.5x11 inch pages (IEEE conference style), including figures, tables, and references.

Paper Templates


Committees

Workshop Co-chairs

Steering Committee

Program Committee


History

Conference Date Location
23rd HIPS 2018 May 21, 2018 Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada
22nd HIPS 2017 May 29, 2017 Orlando, FL, USA
21st HIPS 2016 May 23, 2016 Chicago, IL, USA
20th HIPS 2015 May 25, 2015 Hyderabad, India
19th HIPS 2014 May 19, 2014 Phoenix, AZ, USA
18th HIPS 2013 May 20, 2013 Boston, MA, USA
17th HIPS 2012 May 21, 2012 Shanghai, China
16th HIPS 2011 May 20, 2011 Anchorage, Alaska, USA
15th HIPS 2010 April 19-23, 2010 Atlanta, GA, USA
14th HIPS 2009 May 25, 2009 Rome, Italy
13th HIPS 2008 April 14, 2008 Miami, FL, USA
12th HIPS 2007 March 26, 2007 Long Beach, California, USA
11th HIPS 2006 April 25, 2006 Rhodes Island, Greece
10th HIPS 2005 April 4, 2005 Denver, Colorado, USA
9th HIPS 2004 April 26, 2004 Santa Fe, New Mexico, USA
8th HIPS 2003 April 22, 2003 Nice, France
7th HIPS 2002 April 15, 2002 Fort Lauderdale, FL, USA
6th HIPS 2001 April 23, 2001 San Francisco, CA, USA
5th HIPS 2000 May 1, 2000 Cancun, Mexico
4th HIPS 1999 April 12, 1999 San Juan, Puerto Rico, USA
3rd HIPS 1998 March 30, 1998 Orlando, FL, USA
2nd HIPS 1997 April 1, 1997 Geneva, Switzerland
1st HIPS 1996 April 16, 1996 Honolulu, HI, USA