2020 Spring Simulation

May 19 - 21, 2020
Virtual Event

New: May 18, 2020 - Tutorials
*Due to the COVID-19 outbreak, and for the health and safety of our attendees, the 2020 Spring Simulation Conference will now be a virtual event.
Hosted by The Society for Modeling and Simulation International (SCS), SpringSim’20 covers state-of-the-art developments in Modeling & Simulation (M&S). Springsim’20 invites original contributions to the theory and practice of modeling and simulation in any scientific or engineering discipline. The conference includes keynote speeches presented by technology and industry leaders, technical sessions, professional development tutorials, as well as vendor exhibits. Scientists, engineers, managers, educators, and business professionals who develop or use M&S methodologies and tools are invited to participate and present original contributions. The technical proceedings of SCS will be listed in the ACM and IEEE digital libraries.




Virtual Conference Author Information

What to Expect on the Day of Your Presentation

Note: All presentations that provided consent will be recorded and uploaded with printed presentation online.

Step 1: Presenters should find their session schedule from the conference program online at scs.org/springsim and connect at least 15 minutes before their scheduled presentation time slot using the link provided in the email sent to you as a registered attendee.

Step 2: Using the presentation link mentioned above, the presenter should ideally be present during the entire session and must provide their full name on Zoom to make sure that the session chair can easily spot them. If there is a different name or nickname, a participant can rename his/her name after connecting.

Step 3: Presenters should be visible to all people attending the session, so testing your camera and audio before the day of the event is advised.

Step 4:   Once it is the presenter’s allocated time slot, the session chair will call the presenter’s name and give the green light to start. Then, the presenter should share their screen using the green button located in the lower middle on Zoom. As a presenter, you have the option to share the entire screen or just the presentation application (e.g., PowerPoint).

Step 5: If this is a regular paper presentation, the presenter will have an 18-minute time slot. The presenter should spend the first 12 minutes for their live presentation without questions, and the last 6 minutes will be devoted to Q/A moderated by session chairs.  (Please keep track of your time and practice your presentation before hand to keep within the time limit).  All presentation times are provided on the SCS website within the program at scs.org/springsim.

Step 6:  When the 18-minute time slot ends, the presenter will need to stop sharing their screen, the session chair will end the screen share at the designated time if the presentation is running over.

Step 7:  If presenter would like to further discuss their paper or other papers, there are slack rooms available. They are listed on the website and within the email; you received of the Zoom link.

How to Give Great Virtual Presentation

Suggestions for presenting on the video platform Zoom, to driving engagement with questions, and tips for powerful virtual presentations. Please visit https://www.zoom.us/resources for videos and prior to the meeting go to https://zoom.us/download#client_4meeting to allow you to join a meeting without downloading any software. How to videos for zoom are also located here https://support.zoom.us/hc/en-us/articles/206618765-Zoom-Video-Tutorials

1. Practice Your Virtual Presentation (Twice)
Do not let the first time you use your presentation technology (audio tools, webinar software, etc.) be in front of your audience. Grab a friend, family member, or coworker to do a dry run.
Record yourself presenting in Zoom from start to finish (no stopping to fix something). Watch the recording later and make improvements. Do it again.

2. Consider Using a Virtual Background
Spotty Wi-Fi with an unprofessional background and a poorly lit face can damage your presentation.
Check what is visible in your camera background before you start.
Make use of virtual backgrounds.  What you think of as an innocuous background can be extremely distracting to your audience.  Zoom’s virtual backgrounds can be used.
Pay attention to your lighting (and do not forget how this changes throughout the day!) Too much light from behind leaves you featureless, so be sure to have good even lighting from the front.  Check that you are lit from the front, not from behind

3. Minimize Distractions… And Unnecessary Tabs
Turn off your notifications. All of them. MacOS has a Do Not Disturb mode that is useful.
Pets can be a big distraction, and you may want to isolate yourself from them.
Only share the minimum necessary applications, close any tabs that you do not need for the presentation. If you have to share your whole desktop, remove anything that lives there and set a neutral background.
Check that you are looking straight at the camera and your video feed is framing the upper part of your torso and your head.  Look directly into the camera and not down at your notes or screen.
Prepare some drinking water and set a timer.

4. Share Your Screen
Make sure you know how your computer full screen works before your presentation.
If you haven’t shared your screen on Zoom before, make at least one practice share because Zoom will require certain permissions to be given. In this way, you will not waste time during your actual presentation.
Check your bandwidth if you have any reason to suspect it is low.
Keep slides simple and clean.
Provide a good introduction and conclusion.

5. Test Your Audio, and Test it Again
Adding a microphone is better than your computers audio, suggestions are, Blue Yeti or Antlion Wireless ModMic.
“Check your sound. Zoom has a test function for this.
Always have a Plan B for audio. Your phone, headset, internal microphone are all good options.
Zoom has new features to cancel background noises from your microphone. If you do not see it, you may need to update the Zoom app.

6. Use Large Font Size
Present off the lowest resolution display you have.
Always assume that you need to make your text bigger. If you are sharing code or your command line, check your text color, background color, and font size. If you are not sure, ask a friend to check. In addition, if you have an opportunity to add a little personality with your background or color.

7. Schedule Time for Virtual Q&A
Presenting to a camera can feel lonely. If possible, build in a way for the audience to interact-chat, question & answer, and breakout rooms are all great options.

8. Look Directly at the Camera
Present as if you are talking to a person, not your camera.
Make sure you are making eye contact with the camera.  Do not have your camera at one angle and looking at another angle.
Put your speaker notes or participant video as close to your camera as possible.

9.  Backup Plan
If you know you will have spotty Wi-Fi, you can prepare a backup presentation to use.

10. Set Yourself up for Success
Audio and video quality make a big difference.

Important Dates

Tutorial Proposals: January 22, 2020
Paper Submission:
 January 22, 2020
Author Notification: March 4, 2020
Extended Abstract Submission: March 20, 2020*
Demo Proposals: March 30, 2020 (Extended)
Camera-Ready: March 30, 2020 (Extended)

*Extended Abstracts refer to tutorials, M&S Demo, and Student Colloquium


AI and Simulation (AIS)
Joon-Seok Kim and Andreas Zufle

Annual Simulation Symposium (ANSS)
Erika Frydenlund and José Luis Risco Martín

Cyber Physical Systems (CPS)
Akshay Rajhans and Nikos Arechiga

Cyber Security Engineering (CSE)
Sachin Shetty and Danda Rawat

Humans, Societies, and Artificial Agents (HSAA)
Philippe J. Giabbanelli and Andrew T. Crooks

Communications and Networking Simulation (CNS)
Abdolreza Abhari and Ala’a Al-Habashna

High Performance Computing (HPC)
Dongyoon Lee and Shaikh Arifuzzaman

Modeling and Simulation in Medicine (MSM)
Jerzy W. Rozenblit and Johannes Sametinger

M&S for Smart Energy Systems (MSSES)
James Nutaro and Ozgur Ozmen

Theory and Foundations for Modeling and Simulation (TMS)
Joachim Denil, Hessam Sarjoughian, Gabriel Wainer, and Cristina Ruiz-Martín

Krzysztof Rechowicz

M&S Demo and Student Colloquium Posters
Salim Chemlal, Youssef Bouanan, Nahom Kidane, and Mohammad Moallemi


SpringSim 2020 Best Paper
Title: Machine Learning of an Approximate Morphism of an Electronic Warfare Simulation Component
Author: Donald Jarvis
Session | Track: Current Advances in Theory of Modeling and Simulation | Theory and Foundations for Modeling and Simulation (TMS) Track
Date | Time: Thursday, May 21, 2020 | 1:00 p.m. ET

SpringSim 2020 Runner Up Paper
Title: Exploring the Effects of Link Recommendations on Social Networks: An Agent-Based Modeling Approach
Authors: Ciara Sibley and Andrew T. Crooks
Session | Track: Advances in the Theory and Design of Agent-Based Models | Humans, Societies, and Artificial Agents (HSAA) Track
Date | Time: Tuesday, May 19, 2020 | 11:00 a.m. ET

Submission Guidelines

For all submissions, unless noted otherwise in their guidelines, go to: https://www.softconf.com/sim/SpringSim20/

Authors of accepted papers are expected to attend the conference, present their work to their peers, transfer copyright, and pay a conference registration fee at the time their camera-ready paper is submitted. Conference proceedings may be submitted to the ACM and IEEE Digital Libraries, for archiving and indexed in DBLP and SCOPUS. Some exceptions apply.

General Technical Papers
Original, high-quality technical papers are solicited for review, possible presentation and subsequent publication in the conference proceedings. Papers are max 12 pages long with single column format (see author’s kit at https://scs.org/authorskit). Papers must not have appeared before (or be pending) in a journal or conference with published proceedings, nor may they be under review or submitted to another forum during SpringSim’20 review process.

All submissions will be peer reviewed by a minimum of 3 reviewers and feedback will be provided. Authors of papers accepted for the SpringSim’20 Conference are expected to attend the conference, present their work to their peers, transfer copyright, and pay a conference registration fee at the time their camera-ready paper is submitted.

Tutorial proposals should be two pages in length. Interested authors are invited to submit an accompanying optional paper: maximum of 12 pages long, with a minimum of five pages, with single column format.

M&S Demo
The underlying M&S theory and formalism as well as the implementation overview must be documented in a 2-page abstract paper submitted prior to the conference. The paper must embed screenshots of the displays and list all of the capabilities of the system. Limited use of open-source tools and libraries can be incorporated into the system; however, the use of commercial simulation tools is not allowed in the demo. The demo should convey the development, theories, challenges, objectives, or any findings and results of the simulation. The demo should not be a plug-and-play experience that conveys various simulation outcomes. Accepted abstracts will need to be submitted in poster format.

Each participant will need to demo and present the M&S system during the M&S Demo session, the demo can be joined with a PowerPoint presentation. Allotted time for each demo/PowerPoint is 15mins with 5mins of Q&A.

The M&S Demo Session is open not only to undergrads, grads, and post-docs, but also to researchers in the early stage of their career. A student must be the primary author while faculty can be added as co-authors.

Student Colloquium Posters
Graduate students are invited to submit a 2-page extended abstract describing their research work, which can be in the proposal stage or early/middle stages of development.

Accepted abstracts will need to be presented in a poster format. Additionally, authors of accepted abstracts will give a short 10 minutes presentation during the Student Colloquium session.

In addition, we welcome submissions of the following types of contributions and/or proposals:

  • Tutorials (1.5 hours)
  • Extended abstracts (2 pages max)
  • Live demonstrations to be given during the conference

All presented work will be available to conference attendees electronically.


Location: Virtual Session
Date: Monday, May 18, 2020


Title: Comparing Models Rather than Simulation Outputs: An Introduction to Network Science for Model Comparison
Speaker: Philippe Giabbanelli
Abstract: As a simulation provides a small window into the behavior of a model, many simulations may be needed to comprehensively compare the models. In addition, comparing simulations as a means to compare their models may reveal differences but struggle to identify the reason. In this tutorial, we explain how to shift from the common practice of comparing `black box’ models using simulations to directly comparing the structure of the models themselves. A model is represented as an aggregate set of rules specifying the impact of a variable onto another. The comparison of two models is thus equivalent to comparing two networks of rules. The tutorial will cover how this comparison can be done comprehensively (e.g., through edit distances calculating how much work is needed to turn the rules of one model into another) or through selected measures (e.g., to compare models based on the most important variables in the rules).


Title: Implementing DEVS Models with Cadmium Simulator
Speakers: Cristina Ruiz Martin and Gabriel Wainer
Abstract: Discrete Event System Specification (DEVS) is a mathematical formalism to model and simulate discrete-event dynamic systems. Using DEVS for modeling and simulation has numerous advantages, which include a rigorous formal definition of models, a well-defined mechanism for modular composition, and separation of concerns between the model definition and the simulation of the model, among others. In this tutorial, we will present Cadmium, a new DEVS simulator based on C++17. We will discuss the tool’s Application Programming Interface and we will present the model of the Alternating Bit Protocol as an example to explain how to implement DEVS models in Cadmium.


Title: How Valid is your Simulation Model? Learn to Apply Metamorphic Testing to Increase Confidence on your Simulation
Speakers: Mohammad Raunak and Megan Olsen
Abstract: Simulation validation demonstrates that the model accurately represents the system it studies, and is a challenging task in part due to the absence of an oracle. An oracle is a definition of what output is expected given specific input. An oracle is needed determine if a program’s result is correct. Metamorphic testing (MT) is an effective technique to test software without an oracle. In MT one creates pairs of test cases that act as pseudo-oracles; these pairs determine how a change in the input, system, or configuration affects the output. MT as defined in software engineering is not directly applicable to simulation validation. In our prior work, we defined a modified version of MT that can be applied to increase confidence in the validity of simulation models. In this tutorial, we will explain MT and how to use it for simulation model validation.


Title: Prototyping for Extended Reality: Game Engines, Open Source, and Toolkits for Modeling and Simulation Spatial Software
Speaker: John Shull
Abstract: This tutorial will examine how Modeling and Simulation software solutions should embrace spatial computing systems, to transition from 2D development practices, and jump on the virtual wave of extended reality (XR). Join us as we ride the virtual wave of how we are working to build a more accessible, spatially aware, and device agnostic conceptual modeling tool; one software solution that surfs across Android, Windows, Linux, iOS, and all major head mounted display systems.


Title: Strategic Management and Simulation: A Live Interactive Experience for Experiencing the Methodology
Speakers: Agostino Bruzzone and Kirill Sinelshchikov
Abstract: This Special Tutorial presents a methodological approach devoted to use data to Strategy Management through use of modeling and simulation in combination with different techniques that operate in closed loop with the reality. The case study about this methodological approach is realistic and provided through different models and simulators allowing the attendees to experiment directly on their laptop or following on the screen the practical application of the methodology to an industrial application. The example uses different models and artificial intelligence methods to address strategy management for a large corporation.

Registration & Pricing


SpringSim 2020 Registration Fees:

Regular & Late Registration | *Presenters must register by May 5, 2020.

  • Member: $400
  • Non-Member: $485
  • Member-Student: $200
  • Non-Member Student: $230
  • Retiree: $200

Mandatory Fee Explanation of 2020 Event FAQ
This FAQ provides details on how SCS figures out conference registration fees, and the changes for a virtual event like SpringSim’20.

Student Verification Form
Retiree Verification Form
Visa Invitation Request Form

Virtual Venue

The 2020 Spring Simulation Conference (SpringSim’20) will now be a virtual event. Stay tuned for more information in the near future.

Organization Committee

Honorary Chair: Robert Axtell, George Mason University, USA
General Chair:
Fernando Barros, University of Coimbra, Portugal
Vice-General Chair: Xiaolin Hu, Georgia State University, USA
Program Chair: Hamdi Kavak, George Mason University, USA
Publicity Chair: Umut Durak, German Aerospace Center, Germany
Proceedings Chair: Alberto Del Barrio García, Complutense University of Madrid, Spain
Sponsorship Chair: Fernando Barros, University of Coimbra, Portugal
Awards Chair: Andrea D’Ambrogio, University of Rome Tor Vergata, Italy

Advisory Board

Andreas Tolk, The MITRE Corporation, USA (IEEE Senior Member & Fellow of SCS)
Gabriel Wainer, Carleton University, Canada (IEEE Senior Member & Fellow of SCS)
Bernard Zeigler, University of Arizona & RTSync Corporation, USA (Fellow of IEEE & Fellow of SCS)
Lin Zhang, Beihang University, China (IEEE Senior Member & Fellow of SCS)

Technical Program Committee

Abdurrahman Alshareef, Arizona State University, USA
Adelinde Uhrmacher, Universität Rostock, Germany
Aftab Ahmad, City University of New York, USA
Alan Stewart, Universitat Politecnica de Catalunya, Spain
Alberto Falcone, University of Calabria, Italy
Alfonso Urquia, UNED, Spain
Ali Kucukozyigit, Old Dominion University, USA
Allan McInnes, University of Canterbury, New Zealand
Andrea D’Ambrogio, University of Rome Tor Vergata, Italy
Andreas Naderlinger, University of Salzburg, Austria
Andreas Tolk, MITRE, USA
Andrew Best, Toyota Research Institute, USA
Andrew Crooks, George Mason University, USA
Arika Ligmann-Zielinska, Michigan State University, USA
Ayaz Hyder, Ohio State University, USA
Azamat Mametjanov, Argonne National Laboratory, USA
Aznam Yacoub, University of Aix-Marseille, France
BaekGyu Kim, Toyota, USA
Bahram Zarrin, Technical University of Denmark, Denmark
Bharvi Chhaya, Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University, USA
Bianica Pires, Virginia Tech, USA
Bilge Gorur, Roketsan A.S., Turkey
Biswajit Biswal, South Carolina State University, USA
Brett Bode, The University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, USA
Brian Castellani, Durham University, UK
Bruno Carpentieri, Free University of Bozen-Bolzano, Italy
Carola Wenk, Tulane University, USA
Charles Kamhoua, Army Research Lab, USA
Cheng Chang, Stony Brook University, USA
Christopher Harris, The Pawsey Supercomputing Centre, Australia
Chung-Wei Lin, National Taiwan University, Taiwan
Cristina Ruiz Martin, Carleton University, Canada
D’An Ball, Old Dominion University, USA
Deepak Tosh, The University of Texas at El Paso, USA
Dejan Nickovic, Austrian Institute of Technology (AIT), Austria
Dhananjai M. Rao, Miami University, USA
Dieter Pfoser, George Mason University, USA
Dominique Duncan, University of Southern California, USA
Donglan Zhang, University of Georgia, USA
Doug Flournoy, MITRE, USA
Dov Dori, The William Davidson Faculty of Ind. Eng. & Management, Israel
Emilio Tuosto, University of Leicester, UK
Enrico Tronci, Università di Roma “La Sapienza”, Italy
Ernesto Kofman, Universidad Nacional de Rosario, Argentina
Eugene Syriani, University of Montreal, Canada
Eun-Kyeong Kim, University of Zurich, Switzerland
Eunsuk Kang, Carnegie Mellon University, USA
Eva Portas, Universidad Complutense de Madrid, Spain
Ezio Bartocci, TU Wien, Austria
Felicia Doswell, Norfolk State University, USA
Francesco Quaglia, Sapienza Universitá di Roma, Italy
Francesco Zanichelli, Universitá di Parma, Italy
Frederic Desprez, Inria, France
Gabriel Mateescu, Virginia Polytechnic and State University, USA
Gabriele D’Angelo, University of Bologna, Italy
Gary Mayer, Southern Illinois University Edwardsville, USA
Georgios Fainekos, Arizona State University, USA
Goksel Kucukkaya, Old Dominion University, USA
Greg Zacharewicz, IMT – Mines Ales, France
Hakan Aydemir, Turkish Aerospace Industries, Turkey
Halit Oğuztüzün, Middle East Technical University, Turkey
Harald Wahl, Technical University of Vienna, Austria
Hassan Rajaei, Bowling Green State University, USA
Hayk Shoukourian, Leibniz Supercomputing Centre, Germany
Herbert Praehofer, Johannes Kepler University, Austria
Hessam Sarjoughian, Arizona State University, USA
Hien To, Amazon, USA
Houssam Abbas, Oregon State University, USA
Il-Chul Moon, Korean Advanced Institute of Science and Technology, Korea
Imran Mahmood, National University of Sciences and Technology, Pakistan
Ismail Abbas, Polytechnic University of Catalonia, Spain
Ivan Ruchkin, University of Pennsylvania, USA
James Conrad, University of North Carolina Charlotte, USA
James Nutaro, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, USA
James Weimer, University of Pennsylvania, USA
Jens Oehlerking, Bosch, Germany
Jeon-Young Kang, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, USA
Jeremy Blum, Penn State Harrisburg, USA
Jin Dong, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, USA
Jin Seek Choi, Hanyang University, Republic of Korea
Jing Gong, KTH Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden
Joachim Denil, University of Antwerp, Belgium
Jonathan DeCastro, Toyota Research Institute, USA
José Luis Risco Martín, Complutense University of Madrid, Spain
Joseph Boi-Ukeme, Carleton University, Canada
Joshua Booth, Franklin & Marshall College, USA
Josué Pagán, Technical University of Madrid, Spain
Juan de Lara, Universidad Autónoma de Madrid, Spain
Juan Zhao, Vanderbilt University Medical Center, USA
Justin Lane, Center for Mind and Culture, Prospectus Research, Slovakia
Kaiki Xiong, University of South Florida, USA
Kaiqi Xiong, USF, USA
Kapil Dev, NVIDIA, USA
Khadijeh Salimi, Old Dominion University, USA
Kostas Cheliotis, University College London, UK
Kyoung-Sook Kim, National Institute of Advanced Industrial Science and Technology, Japan
Kyriakos Vamvoudakis, Georgia Institute of Technology, USA
Laura Carrington, San Diego Supercomputer Center, USA
Laurent Hébert-Dufresne, University of Vermont, USA
Lei Chen, Georgia Southern University, USA
Levent Yilmaz, Auburn University, USA
Li Shi, Snapchat, Inc, USA
Libero Nigro, University of Calabria, Italy
Lorenzo Donatiello, University of Bologna, Italy
Luis Gustavo, Nardin Brandenburg University of Technology, Germany
Maksudul Alam, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, USA
Mamadou Traoré, University of Bordeaux & University of Clermont Auvergne, LIMOS, France
Marina Zapater, Federal Polytechnic School of Lausanne, Switzerland
Mario Antonioletti, The University in Edinburgh, Scotland
Mark Minas, Universität der Bundeswehr, Germany
Massimo Torquati, University of Pisa, Italy
Mathias John, University of Lille, France
Matthew Koehler, MITRE, USA
Matthias Schubert, Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität München, Germany
Maximiliano Cristia, CIFASIS and Universidad Nacional de Rosario, Argentina, Argentina
Michael Affenzeller, Old Dominion University, USA
Michael Giretzlehner, University of Linz, Austria
Michael Klemm, Intel, Germany
Michael Starke, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, USA
Minsik Hong, University of Arizona, USA
Mirko Stoffers, RWTH Aachen University, Germany
Moath Jarrah, Jordan University of Science and Technology, Jordan
Moayad Aloqaily, Gnowit Inc. and Carleton University, Canada
Mohammad Raunak, Loyola University, USA
Mona Nasseri, University of Toledo, USA
Nahid Emad, University of Versailles Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines, France
Nicholas Rouquette, NASA/JPL, USA
Niels Lohmann, University of Rostock, Germany
Nigel Gilbert, University of Surrey, UK
Nikos Arechigam, Toyota Research Institute, USA
Norbert Eicker, Forschungszentrum Jülich, Germany,
Okan Topçu, METU NCC, Turkey
Olaf Hagendorf, Universität Wismar, German
Olama Mohammad, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, USA
Óscar Polo, Universidad de Alcala, Spain
Ovi Chris Rouly, ETH Zurich, Switzerland
Paolo Bocciarelli, University of Rome Tor Vergata, Italy
Patrick Grim, University of Michigan, USA
Pau Fonseca, Polytechnic University of Catalonia, Spain
Paul Torrens, New York University, USA
Paul-Antoine Bisgambiglia, CNRS – University of Corsica, France
Peter Foytik, Old Dominion University, USA
Petra Ahrweiler, Johannes Gutenberg University Mainz, Germany
Petter Törnberg, University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands
Philippe Giabbanelli, Miami University, USA
Piotr Luszczek, The University of Tennessee, USA
Rajni Goel, Howard University, USA
Ranjita Dash, National Institute of Technology, India
Raphael Duboz, Asian Institute of Technology, Thailand
Rasha Morsi, Norfolk State University, USA
Rhys Goldstein, Autodesk Research, Toronto, Canada
Richard Fujimoto, Georgia Institute of Technology, USA
Robson De Grande, University of Ottawa, Canada
Román Cárdenas Rodríguez, Universidad Politécnica de Madrid, Spain
Ross Gore, Virginia Modeling Analysis and Simulation Center, USA
Ruth Falconer, Abertay University, UK
Salah Sharieh, Ryerson University, Canada
Salih Tutun, Binghamton University, USA
Samantha Foley, University of Wisconsin-La Crosse, USA
Samarth Swarup, University of Virginia, USA
Samira Briongos Herrero, Technical University of Madrid, Spain
Sarada Prasad, Old Dominion University, Italy
Sarah Wise, University College London, United Kingdom
Saurabh Hukerikar, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, USA
Saurabh Mittal, MITRE and National Renewable Energy Laboratory, United States
Shun Yao, Google, USA
Siddharth S. Bhargav, University of Southern California, USA
Simon Gorecki, University of Bordeaux, France
Soonho Kong, Toyota Research Institute, USA
Srikanth Yoginath, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, USA
Steffen Becker, Technical University of Chemnitz, Germany
Steve McKeever, Uppsala University, Sweden
Susan Lincke, University of Wisconsin, USA
Ta Duong, Nanyang Technological University, Singapore
Tag Gon Kim, KAIST, Korea
Talal Bin Qamar, Carleton University, Canada
Taylor Anderson, Simon Fraser University, Canada
Teja Kuruganti, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, USA
Thomas Clemen, HAW Hamburg, Germany
Thomas Paris, University of Lorraine, France
Thomas Rauber, University of Bayreuth, Germany
Thorsten Pawletta, University of Wismar, Germany
Umar Manzoor, University of Hull, UK
Uttam Ghosh, Vanderbilt University, USA
Vaibhav Sundriyal, Iowa State University, USA
Verena Wolf, Saarland University, Germany
Vincenzo Inzillo, University of Calabria, Italy
Volker Schaus, Technical University of Braunschweig, Germany
Wesley Wildman, Boston University, USA
Wirawan Purwanto, Old Dominion University, USA
Xueping Liang, Old dominion University, United States
Yahia Eldemerdash, Syntronic, Canada
Yelena Rykalova, Boston University, USA
Yilu Yiu, University of Tennessee, USA
Yonglin Lei, National University of Defense Technology, China
Zhongliang Chen, AMD, USA

In-cooperation with the following technical sponsors:

ACM-In-Cooperation_medium          SIGSIM Logo          IEEE-CS_LogoTM-orange_jpeg.jpg_SpringSim20 logo

Conference Sponsorship Provided By:


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Questions? Call Phone: 858-277-3888 or Email scs@scs.org