Liquid Silicon: A Nonvolatile Fully Programmable Processing-In-Memory Processor with Monolithically Integrated ReRAM for Big Data/Machine Learning Applications.
This is the very first chip with complete system support (programming languages, runtime, virtualization, API, etc.) that are built with post-CMOS emerging nonvolatile memory technology integrated with silicon CMOS through monolithic 3D integration.
MEG: A RISCV-based system simulation infrastructure for exploring memory optimization using FPGAs and Hybrid Memory Cube
annual award by IEEE Computer Architecture Letters
Prof. Li joined the Program Committee for the 46th International Symposium on Computer Architecture (ISCA), the top-tier conference on computer architecture.
SysML is a conference targeting research at the intersection of systems and machine learning. The conference aims to elicit new connections amongst these fields, including identifying best practices and design principles for learning systems, as well as developing novel learning methods and theory tailored to practical machine learning workflows.
TC-FPGA is a group to oversee the health of and advocate for the FPGA and RC community.
University of Wisconsin-Madison engineers are part of a national effort to improve the future of computing across hardware, software and applications.
UW-Madison is one of 12 universities in the Center for Research in Intelligent Storage and Processing in Memory (CRISP), which is led by the University of Virginia. CRISP is funded through a $27.5 million grant from the Semiconductor Research Corporation under its Joint University Microelectronics Program, a five-year, $200 million national initiative to tackle fundamental computing questions through six university-based research centers.
Three researchers are heading up the UW-Madison group: Kevin Eliceiri, director of the Laboratory for Optical and Computational Instrumentation in the Department of Biomedical Engineering; Jing Li, an assistant professor and Dugald C. Jackson Faculty Scholar in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering; and Jignesh Patel, a professor in the Department of Computer Sciences in the College of Letters & Science.
UW-Madison will lead CRISP’s efforts to develop new data platforms and applications, as well as its overall data and imaging application themes.
The grant will also support nine graduate students and two postdoctoral researchers, allowing them to work on computing issues that cut across colleges and interact with major hardware vendors. The College of Engineering, College of Letters & Science and Morgridge Institute for Research all provided support for the grant proposal.
Maxwell Strange, an undergraduate researcher who has been working in our research group, will be joining the PhD program at Stanford. Hope all the best for your future endeavors Max! And we hope to see you often at future conferences.