2012 - Fellow of the Royal Academy of Engineering (UK)
Operating system, Computer network, Embedded system, Router and General Packet Radio Service are his primary areas of study. His work on Virtual machine as part of general Operating system research is frequently linked to Hypervisor, Live migration and Binary code compatibility, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. His Virtual machine research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Data center, Liveness, Distributed computing and Working set.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Full virtualization and Application virtualization. His Router study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as TCP acceleration, TCP tuning, Access Point Name, Round-trip delay time and Testbed. His research integrates issues of Radio Link Protocol, Queueing theory and TCP Friendly Rate Control, TCP Westwood plus in his study of General Packet Radio Service.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Computer network, Operating system, Virtual machine, General Packet Radio Service and Hypervisor. His work in Computer network addresses issues such as Wireless, which are connected to fields such as UMTS frequency bands, Web navigation and Communication channel. He usually deals with Operating system and limits it to topics linked to Computer hardware and Multiprocessing.
As a part of the same scientific family, Ian Pratt mostly works in the field of Virtual machine, focusing on Memory management and, on occasion, Memory map. His research in General Packet Radio Service intersects with topics in Testbed and Router. His Hypervisor study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Full virtualization.
Ian Pratt mostly deals with Virtual machine, Operating system, Memory management, Hypervisor and Action. Ian Pratt combines subjects such as Process, Computer network and Engineering drawing with his study of Virtual machine. The study incorporates disciplines such as Identification and Code in addition to Computer network.
Ian Pratt studies Operating system, namely Data structure. His research investigates the connection between Memory management and topics such as Memory map that intersect with problems in Gigabyte, Embedded system and Host. Many of his research projects under Hypervisor are closely connected to Demand paging with Demand paging, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
Ian Pratt focuses on Virtual machine, Operating system, Data structure, Dummy data and Action. Virtual machine is closely attributed to Frame in his study. His Frame research includes themes of Zero page, Data diffusion machine, Page fault and Demand paging.
Ian Pratt merges many fields, such as Page fault and Hypervisor, in his writings. His Action studies intersect with other disciplines such as Computer security, Trustworthiness and Intervention.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Xen and the art of virtualization
Paul Barham;Boris Dragovic;Keir Fraser;Steven Hand.
symposium on operating systems principles (2003)
Live migration of virtual machines
Christopher Clark;Keir Fraser;Steven Hand;Jacob Gorm Hansen.
networked systems design and implementation (2005)
Safe Hardware Access with the Xen Virtual Machine Monitor
Keir Fraser;Steven Hand;Rolf Neugebauer;Ian Pratt.
Bridging the gap between software and hardware techniques for I/O virtualization
Jose Renato Santos;Yoshio Turner;G. Janakiraman;Ian Pratt.
usenix annual technical conference (2008)
MAR: a commuter router infrastructure for the mobile Internet
Pablo Rodriguez;Rajiv Chakravorty;Julian Chesterfield;Ian Pratt.
international conference on mobile systems, applications, and services (2004)
A Practical Multi-word Compare-and-Swap Operation
Timothy L. Harris;Keir Fraser;Ian A. Pratt.
international symposium on distributed computing (2002)
Alternatives for detecting redundancy in storage systems data
Calicrates Policroniades;Ian Pratt.
usenix annual technical conference (2004)
Arsenic: a user-accessible gigabit Ethernet interface
I. Pratt;K. Fraser.
international conference on computer communications (2001)
Performance issues with vertical handovers - experiences from GPRS cellular and WLAN hot-spots integration
R. Chakravorty;P. Vidales;K. Subramanian;I. Pratt.
pervasive computing and communications (2004)
Architecture of a network monitor
Andrew W. Moore;James A. Hall;Christian Kreibich;Evan P. Harris.
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