We are pleased to announce the first International Workshop on Performance, Portability and Productivity in HPC (P3HPC); an opportunity for researchers to share ideas, practical experiences, and methodologies for tackling the compelling problems that lie at the intersection of performance, portability and productivity.
We are particularly interested in research that addresses the complexities of real-life applications and/or realistic workloads, the composability challenges arising from the use of bespoke solutions, and the desire to “future-proof” applications in the long term.
- June 4: Submissions Open
August 27September 3rd: Submission Deadline September 17September 24th: Author Notification
- October 8: Camera Ready Submissions
- November 16: Workshop Day (AM only)
Call for paper
Draft paper submission deadline：2018-09-03
Call for paper description
Authors are invited to submit novel research from all areas concerned with performance, portability and productivity. The workshop is anticipated to attract a diverse and cross-disciplinary audience from industry and academia, bringing together: compiler, language and runtime experts; performance engineers; and domain scientists. Input from such a variety of experiences is critical to developing effective and productive solutions to performance portability, and tracking the highlights and lowlights of community experiences is key to identifying common themes and best practices.
Topics of submission
Topics of interest include:
- Extensions to standard languages, libraries and runtimes such as C/C++, Fortran, OpenMP, OpenACC, OpenCL
- Algorithmic and application development techniques
- Software tools, libraries, domain specific languages and other abstractions
- Case studies documenting efforts to run across multiple diverse platforms using state-of-the-art tools and techniques
- Achieving performance portability for legacy codes
- Preparing applications for unexpected changes in architecture
- Definitions of and metrics for measuring performance portability
- Productivity concerns related to performance portability