2015 Conference Registration opened.
Submission Site is open until
April 20 (extended)!
CPSNA 2015 will focus on core challenges of cyber-physical systems. Given a tight integration of computation and the physical
world, cyber-physical systems must compose robust systems, networks, and applications built upon predictable, analyzable, and certifiable models and abstractions. Following the prior successful
series of CPSNA, CPSNA 2015 will serve as a forum to discuss new ideas for such core challenges of cyber-physical systems.
CPSNA 2015 is co-located with RTCSA 2015.
Cyber-Physical Systems (CPS) are next-generation embedded systems featuring a tight integration of computational and physical
elements. Emerging applications of CPS include transportation, healthcare, energy, manufacturing, entertainment, consumer electronics, environmental monitoring, aerospace, etc., all of which will
be essential pieces of our social infrastructure. The vision of CPS however faces some core challenges of multidisciplinary research, as their relevant technologies appear in diverse areas of
science and engineering. The objective of CPSNA is to bring together researchers from different backgrounds, and explore innovative, exciting, and fresh ideas for the design and development of
future CPS. The scope of CPSNA 2015 will give due consideration in all areas of research that facilitate collaborations in existing and new technologies related to CPS. Topics of special interest
include, but are not limited to, the following:
Sensor networks for large-scale sensing and actuation.
Ubiquitous and pervasive computing for enhanced user interactions with CPS.
Mobile computing and devices for CPS.
Cloud computing and distributed systems to support scalability and manage complexity of CPS.
Big Data model and organization in CPS.
Simulation of CPS applications.
Security and Privacy of CPS.
Experimental prototypes of CPS.
Use case and user study of CPS.
Emerging applications in CPS, including social space, crowdsourcing, art, medication services, and human computer