Mediation

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Mediation, as used in law, is a form of alternative dispute resolution (ADR), is a way of resolving disputes between two or more parties. (Wikipedia.org)






Conferences related to Mediation

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2015 IEEE International Parallel and Distributed Processing Symposium (IPDPS)

IPDPS is an international forum for engineers and scientists from around the world to present their latest research findings in all aspects of Parallel Processing.

  • 2013 IEEE International Symposium on Parallel & Distributed Processing (IPDPS)

    Parallel and distributed algorithms, focusing on stability, scalability, and fault-tolerance. Applications of parallel and distributed computing, including web, peer-to-peer, cloud, grid, scientific, and mobile computing. Parallel and distributed architectures including instruction-level and thread-level parallelism; petascale and exascale systems designs. Parallel and distributed software, including parallel and multicore programming languages, compilers, runtime systems, operating systems, and middleware for grids and clouds.

  • 2011 IEEE International Parallel & Distributed Processing Symposium (IPDPS)

    IPDPS is an international forum for engineers and scientists from around the world to present their latest research findings in all aspects of parallel computation. In addition to technical sessions of submitted paper presentations, the meeting offers workshops, tutorials, and commercial presentations & exhibits. IPDPS represents a unique international gathering of computer scientists from around the world.

  • 2010 IEEE International Symposium on Parallel & Distributed Processing (IPDPS)

  • 2009 IEEE International Symposium on Parallel & Distributed Processing (IPDPS)

    IPDPS represents a unique international gathering of computer scientists from around the world. Now, more than ever, we prize this annual meeting as a testament to the strength of international cooperation in seeking to apply computer science technology to the betterment of our global village.

  • 2008 IEEE International Parallel & Distributed Processing Symposium (IPDPS)

    IPDPS is an international forum for engineers and scientists from around the world to present their latest research findings in all aspects of parallel computation. In addition to technical sessions of submitted paper presentations, the meeting offers workshops, tutorials, and commercial presentations and exhibits.


2014 IEEE/IFIP Conference on Software Architecture (WICSA)

The 11th Working IEEE/IFIP Conference on Software Architecture (WICSA 2014, Sydney, Australia) conference primary goal is to provide a) technological interactive forum for discussion among researchers and practitioners b) professional working discussions on progress in the field of software architecture theory and practice. The conference is organised through a friendly and structured collaborations of presentations, keynote speakers, working sessions, workshops, industrial day, and tutorials. The conference forum will allow researchers and practitioners discuss their advances and experiences to understand the current state of architectural practice, and identify opportunities to make a difference in the future.Leaders from local National ICT Australia (NICTA: government funded top research organisation) and Swinburne University of Technology (largest numbers in Software Engineering Researchers) will have a strong presence to drive this event.


2013 18th International Conference on Engineering of Complex Computer Systems (ICECCS)

The goal of ICECCS 2013 is to bring together industrial, academic, and government experts, from a variety of user domains and software disciplines, to help advance the state of the art. Researchers, practitioners, tool developers and users, and technology transition experts are all welcome. We are interested in work that has been incorporated into real production systems, and in theoretical work that promises to bring practical, tangible benefit.


2013 9th International Conference on Collaborative Computing: Networking, Applications and Worksharing (CollaborateCom)

Over the last two decades, many organizations and individuals have relied on electronic collaboration between distributed teams of humans, computer applications, and/or autonomous robots to achieve higher productivity and produce joint products that would have been impossible to develop without the contributions of multiple collaborators. Technology has evolved from standalone tools, to open systems supporting collaboration in multi-organizational settings, and from general purpose tools to specialized collaboration grids. Future collaboration solutions that fully realize the promises of electronic collaboration require advancements in networking, technology and systems, user interfaces and interaction paradigms, and interoperation with application-specific components and tools. The Ninth International Conference on Collaborative Computing (CollaborateCom 2012) will continue to serve as a premier international forum.

  • 2012 8th International Conference on Collaborative Computing: Networking, Applications and Worksharing (CollaborateCom)

    Over the last two decades, many organizations and individuals have relied on electronic collaboration between distributed teams of humans, computer applications, and/or autonomous robots to achieve higher productivity and produce joint products that would have been impossible to develop without the contributions of multiple collaborators. Technology has evolved from standalone tools, to open systems supporting collaboration in multi-organizational settings, and from general purpose tools to specialized collaboration grids. Future collaboration solutions that fully realize the promises of electronic collaboration require advancements in networking, technology and systems, user interfaces and interaction paradigms, and interoperation with application-specific components and tools. The Eight International Conference on Collaborative Computing (CollaborateCom 2011) will continue to serve as a premier international forum for discussion among academic and industrial researchers and practitioners.

  • 2011 7th International Conference on Collaborative Computing: Networking, Applications and Worksharing (CollaborateCom)

    Over the last two decades, many organizations and individuals have relied on electronic collaboration between distributed teams of humans, computer applications, and/or autonomous robots to achieve higher productivity and produce joint products that would have been impossible to develop without the contributions of multiple collaborators. Technology has evolved from standalone tools, to open systems supporting collaboration in multi-organizational settings, and from general purpose tools to specialized collaboration grids. Future collaboration solutions that fully realize the promises of electronic collaboration require advancements in networking, technology and systems, user interfaces and interaction paradigms, and interoperation with application-specific components and tools.

  • 2010 6th International Conference on Collaborative Computing: Networking, Applications and Worksharing (CollaborateCom)

    Focus on all aspect related to collaborative systems, networks and technologies.

  • 2009 5th International Conference on Collaborative Computing: Networking, Applications and Worksharing (CollaborateCom)

    - Architectures, protocols, and enabling technologies for collaborative computing networks and systems - Autonomic computing and quality of services in collaborative networks, systems, and applications - Collaboration in pervasive computing applications - Collaborative e-education, e-learning, and collaborative computing in large scale digital libraries - Collaborative mobile networks and infrastructures - Collaborative technologies for fast creation and deployment of new mobile services - Collaborati

  • 2007 International Conference on Collaborative Computing: Networking, Applications and Worksharing (CollaborateCom)

  • 2006 International Conference on Collaborative Computing: Networking, Applications and Worksharing (CollaborateCom)


2013 IEEE/AIAA 32nd Digital Avionics Systems Conference (DASC)

DASC is the premier annual conference providing authors an opportunity for publication and presentation to an international audience of papers encompassing the field of avionics systems for aircraft/rotorcraft/unmanned aircraft (commercial, military, general aviation) launch vehicles, missiles, spacecraft, and space transportation systems, navigation, guidance/control of flight, computers, communications, sensors (radar, infrared, visual bands), avionics architectures and data networking, communications networks, software, crew interface, space and ground components needed for the operation of military, commercial, and business aircraft, and avionics electrical power generation and control, Student papers are entered into a judged competition.

  • 2012 IEEE/AIAA 31st Digital Avionics Systems Conference (DASC)

    Digital avionics systems for aircraft/rotorcraft/unmanned aircraft (commercial, military, general aviation); communications, command and control; air traffic management; space systems (launch vehicles, spacecraft, and satellites); history of avionics systems and their contributions to exploring the earth and space; economic impact of avionics systems

  • 2011 IEEE/AIAA 30th Digital Avionics Systems Conference (DASC)

    Digital avionics systems for aircraft/rotorcraft/unmanned aircraft (commercial, military, general aviation);communications, command and control; air traffic management; space systems (launch vehicles, spacecraft, satellites);human systems interface; avionics software; avionics design tools

  • 2010 IEEE/AIAA 29th Digital Avionics Systems Conference (DASC)

    Digital Avionics Systems design, integration, operation, and support; air traffic management; space systems; integrated communication, navigation, and surveillance; systems engineering; unmanned aeronautical systems

  • 2009 IEEE/AIAA 28th Digital Avionics Systems Conference (DASC)

    The 28th DASC focuses on Digital Avionics. Technical Papers and tutorials are also provided on ATM/CNS, NextGen, flight critical systems, aviation security, synthetic vision, aerospace avionics, and systems engineering.


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Periodicals related to Mediation

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Automation Science and Engineering, IEEE Transactions on

The IEEE Transactions on Automation Sciences and Engineering (T-ASE) publishes fundamental papers on Automation, emphasizing scientific results that advance efficiency, quality, productivity, and reliability. T-ASE encourages interdisciplinary approaches from computer science, control systems, electrical engineering, mathematics, mechanical engineering, operations research, and other fields. We welcome results relevant to industries such as agriculture, biotechnology, healthcare, home automation, maintenance, manufacturing, pharmaceuticals, retail, ...


Communications Magazine, IEEE

IEEE Communications Magazine was the number three most-cited journal in telecommunications and the number eighteen cited journal in electrical and electronics engineering in 2004, according to the annual Journal Citation Report (2004 edition) published by the Institute for Scientific Information. Read more at http://www.ieee.org/products/citations.html. This magazine covers all areas of communications such as lightwave telecommunications, high-speed data communications, personal communications ...


Internet Computing, IEEE

IEEE Internet Computing provides journal-quality evaluation and review of emerging and maturing Internet technologies and applications. The magazine targets the technical and scientific Internet user communities as well as designers and developers of Internet-based applications and enabling technologies. IC publishes refereed articles on the latest developments and key trends in Internet technologies and applications. A crossroads between academic researchers and ...


Knowledge and Data Engineering, IEEE Transactions on

Artificial intelligence techniques, including speech, voice, graphics, images, and documents; knowledge and data engineering tools and techniques; parallel and distributed processing; real-time distributed processing; system architectures, integration, and modeling; database design, modeling, and management; query design, and implementation languages; distributed database control; statistical databases; algorithms for data and knowledge management; performance evaluation of algorithms and systems; data communications aspects; system ...




Xplore Articles related to Mediation

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The conceptual basis for mediation services

G. Wiederhold; M. Genesereth IEEE Expert, 1997

As information systems grow, they depend increasingly on diverse, heterogeneous resources, such as databases, knowledge bases, bibliographic files, Web-based information, computational facilities, digital libraries, geographic information systems, and simulations. Users typically develop and maintain these resources autonomously. Mediator modules comprise a layer of intelligent middleware services in information systems that link data resources and application programs. Currently, system developers must ...


Leveraging Caching for Internet-Scale Content-Based Publish/Subscribe Networks

Mohamed Diallo; Serge Fdida; Vasilis Sourlas; Paris Flegkas; Leandros Tassiulas 2011 IEEE International Conference on Communications (ICC), 2011

Abstract-This work is concerned with scaling decentralized content-based publish/subscribe (CBPS) networks for Internet-wide content distribution. A fundamental step for CBPS networks to reach the Internet-scale is to move from the exhaustive filtering service model, where a subscription selects every relevant publication, to a service model capturing the quantitative and qualitative heterogeneity of information consumers' requirements. In previous work, we described ...


Supporting dynamic composition of components

G. Succi; R. Wong; E. Liu; M. Smith Proceedings of the 2000 International Conference on Software Engineering. ICSE 2000 the New Millennium, 2000

The Internet creates new opportunities for component distribution. Infrastructure for dynamic, Web-based composition of software components appears to be a very impelling need. The demonstration focuses on a Web-based system that supports dynamic component composition.


A Requester-based Mediation Framework for Dynamic Invocation of Web Services

Baoping Lin; Naijie Gu; Qing Li 2006 IEEE International Conference on Services Computing (SCC'06), 2006

As the world of Web services is dynamic and heterogeneous, a requester often needs to invoke an unfamiliar Web service at run time. However, current Web services technology pays little attention to this issue. In this paper, we propose a requester-based mediation framework for a requester to dynamically invoke Web services. The framework can increase the flexibility and reliability of ...


Enabling Privacy in Cross-Organisational Information Mediation - An Application in Health Care

C. Obry; J. H. Jahnke; A. Onabajo; W. Schafer Eleventh Annual International Workshop on Software Technology and Engineering Practice, 2003

Establishing electronic exchange of information among collaborating organisations is a key goal in the public and private sector today. The desire to reduce costs while providing higher quality of service are two main drivers for this development. Confidential information about individual clients is often part of the information to be exchanged. Today, the handling of such information is governed by ...


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Educational Resources on Mediation

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eLearning

The conceptual basis for mediation services

G. Wiederhold; M. Genesereth IEEE Expert, 1997

As information systems grow, they depend increasingly on diverse, heterogeneous resources, such as databases, knowledge bases, bibliographic files, Web-based information, computational facilities, digital libraries, geographic information systems, and simulations. Users typically develop and maintain these resources autonomously. Mediator modules comprise a layer of intelligent middleware services in information systems that link data resources and application programs. Currently, system developers must ...


Leveraging Caching for Internet-Scale Content-Based Publish/Subscribe Networks

Mohamed Diallo; Serge Fdida; Vasilis Sourlas; Paris Flegkas; Leandros Tassiulas 2011 IEEE International Conference on Communications (ICC), 2011

Abstract-This work is concerned with scaling decentralized content-based publish/subscribe (CBPS) networks for Internet-wide content distribution. A fundamental step for CBPS networks to reach the Internet-scale is to move from the exhaustive filtering service model, where a subscription selects every relevant publication, to a service model capturing the quantitative and qualitative heterogeneity of information consumers' requirements. In previous work, we described ...


Supporting dynamic composition of components

G. Succi; R. Wong; E. Liu; M. Smith Proceedings of the 2000 International Conference on Software Engineering. ICSE 2000 the New Millennium, 2000

The Internet creates new opportunities for component distribution. Infrastructure for dynamic, Web-based composition of software components appears to be a very impelling need. The demonstration focuses on a Web-based system that supports dynamic component composition.


A Requester-based Mediation Framework for Dynamic Invocation of Web Services

Baoping Lin; Naijie Gu; Qing Li 2006 IEEE International Conference on Services Computing (SCC'06), 2006

As the world of Web services is dynamic and heterogeneous, a requester often needs to invoke an unfamiliar Web service at run time. However, current Web services technology pays little attention to this issue. In this paper, we propose a requester-based mediation framework for a requester to dynamically invoke Web services. The framework can increase the flexibility and reliability of ...


Enabling Privacy in Cross-Organisational Information Mediation - An Application in Health Care

C. Obry; J. H. Jahnke; A. Onabajo; W. Schafer Eleventh Annual International Workshop on Software Technology and Engineering Practice, 2003

Establishing electronic exchange of information among collaborating organisations is a key goal in the public and private sector today. The desire to reduce costs while providing higher quality of service are two main drivers for this development. Confidential information about individual clients is often part of the information to be exchanged. Today, the handling of such information is governed by ...


More eLearning Resources

IEEE.tv Videos

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IEEE-USA E-Books

  • The World Outside and the Pictures in Our Networks

    In recent years, scholarship around media technologies has finally shed the assumption that these technologies are separate from and powerfully determining of social life, looking at them instead as produced by and embedded in distinct social, cultural, and political practices. Communication and media scholars have increasingly taken theoretical perspectives originating in science and technology studies (STS), while some STS scholars interested in information technologies have linked their research to media studies inquiries into the symbolic dimensions of these tools. In this volume, scholars from both fields come together to advance this view of media technologies as complex sociomaterial phenomena. The contributors first address the relationship between materiality and mediation, considering such topics as the lived realities of network infrastructure. The contributors then highlight media technologies as always in motion, held together through the minute, unobserved work of many, including efforts to keep these technologies alive.ContributorsPablo J. Boczkowski, Geoffrey C. Bowker, Finn Brunton, Gabriella Coleman, Gregory J. Downey, Kirsten A. Foot, Tarleton Gillespie, Steven J. Jackson, Christopher M. Kelty, Leah A. Lievrouw, Sonia Livingstone, Ignacio Siles, Jonathan Sterne, Lucy Suchman, Fred Turner

  • References

    In recent years, scholarship around media technologies has finally shed the assumption that these technologies are separate from and powerfully determining of social life, looking at them instead as produced by and embedded in distinct social, cultural, and political practices. Communication and media scholars have increasingly taken theoretical perspectives originating in science and technology studies (STS), while some STS scholars interested in information technologies have linked their research to media studies inquiries into the symbolic dimensions of these tools. In this volume, scholars from both fields come together to advance this view of media technologies as complex sociomaterial phenomena. The contributors first address the relationship between materiality and mediation, considering such topics as the lived realities of network infrastructure. The contributors then highlight media technologies as always in motion, held together through the minute, unobserved work of many, including efforts to keep these technologies alive.ContributorsPablo J. Boczkowski, Geoffrey C. Bowker, Finn Brunton, Gabriella Coleman, Gregory J. Downey, Kirsten A. Foot, Tarleton Gillespie, Steven J. Jackson, Christopher M. Kelty, Leah A. Lievrouw, Sonia Livingstone, Ignacio Siles, Jonathan Sterne, Lucy Suchman, Fred Turner

  • Author Index

    In recent years, scholarship around media technologies has finally shed the assumption that these technologies are separate from and powerfully determining of social life, looking at them instead as produced by and embedded in distinct social, cultural, and political practices. Communication and media scholars have increasingly taken theoretical perspectives originating in science and technology studies (STS), while some STS scholars interested in information technologies have linked their research to media studies inquiries into the symbolic dimensions of these tools. In this volume, scholars from both fields come together to advance this view of media technologies as complex sociomaterial phenomena. The contributors first address the relationship between materiality and mediation, considering such topics as the lived realities of network infrastructure. The contributors then highlight media technologies as always in motion, held together through the minute, unobserved work of many, including efforts to keep these technologies alive.ContributorsPablo J. Boczkowski, Geoffrey C. Bowker, Finn Brunton, Gabriella Coleman, Gregory J. Downey, Kirsten A. Foot, Tarleton Gillespie, Steven J. Jackson, Christopher M. Kelty, Leah A. Lievrouw, Sonia Livingstone, Ignacio Siles, Jonathan Sterne, Lucy Suchman, Fred Turner

  • Subject Index

    In recent years, scholarship around media technologies has finally shed the assumption that these technologies are separate from and powerfully determining of social life, looking at them instead as produced by and embedded in distinct social, cultural, and political practices. Communication and media scholars have increasingly taken theoretical perspectives originating in science and technology studies (STS), while some STS scholars interested in information technologies have linked their research to media studies inquiries into the symbolic dimensions of these tools. In this volume, scholars from both fields come together to advance this view of media technologies as complex sociomaterial phenomena. The contributors first address the relationship between materiality and mediation, considering such topics as the lived realities of network infrastructure. The contributors then highlight media technologies as always in motion, held together through the minute, unobserved work of many, including efforts to keep these technologies alive.ContributorsPablo J. Boczkowski, Geoffrey C. Bowker, Finn Brunton, Gabriella Coleman, Gregory J. Downey, Kirsten A. Foot, Tarleton Gillespie, Steven J. Jackson, Christopher M. Kelty, Leah A. Lievrouw, Sonia Livingstone, Ignacio Siles, Jonathan Sterne, Lucy Suchman, Fred Turner

  • Front Matter

    This chapter contains sections titled: Half Title, Title, Copyright, Contents, Preface, Introduction, Half Title

  • The Materiality of Mediated Knowledge and Expression

    In recent years, scholarship around media technologies has finally shed the assumption that these technologies are separate from and powerfully determining of social life, looking at them instead as produced by and embedded in distinct social, cultural, and political practices. Communication and media scholars have increasingly taken theoretical perspectives originating in science and technology studies (STS), while some STS scholars interested in information technologies have linked their research to media studies inquiries into the symbolic dimensions of these tools. In this volume, scholars from both fields come together to advance this view of media technologies as complex sociomaterial phenomena. The contributors first address the relationship between materiality and mediation, considering such topics as the lived realities of network infrastructure. The contributors then highlight media technologies as always in motion, held together through the minute, unobserved work of many, including efforts to keep these technologies alive.ContributorsPablo J. Boczkowski, Geoffrey C. Bowker, Finn Brunton, Gabriella Coleman, Gregory J. Downey, Kirsten A. Foot, Tarleton Gillespie, Steven J. Jackson, Christopher M. Kelty, Leah A. Lievrouw, Sonia Livingstone, Ignacio Siles, Jonathan Sterne, Lucy Suchman, Fred Turner

  • The People, Practices, and Promises of Information Networks

    In recent years, scholarship around media technologies has finally shed the assumption that these technologies are separate from and powerfully determining of social life, looking at them instead as produced by and embedded in distinct social, cultural, and political practices. Communication and media scholars have increasingly taken theoretical perspectives originating in science and technology studies (STS), while some STS scholars interested in information technologies have linked their research to media studies inquiries into the symbolic dimensions of these tools. In this volume, scholars from both fields come together to advance this view of media technologies as complex sociomaterial phenomena. The contributors first address the relationship between materiality and mediation, considering such topics as the lived realities of network infrastructure. The contributors then highlight media technologies as always in motion, held together through the minute, unobserved work of many, including efforts to keep these technologies alive.ContributorsPablo J. Boczkowski, Geoffrey C. Bowker, Finn Brunton, Gabriella Coleman, Gregory J. Downey, Kirsten A. Foot, Tarleton Gillespie, Steven J. Jackson, Christopher M. Kelty, Leah A. Lievrouw, Sonia Livingstone, Ignacio Siles, Jonathan Sterne, Lucy Suchman, Fred Turner

  • Musical Experience and Signification

    This chapter contains sections titled: Experience and Description, Description as Subjective Interpretation, The Subjectivist Approach, The Action-Based Approach, Conclusion

  • Analysis and Composition of Partially-Compatible Web Services

    This chapter contains sections titled: Problem Definition and Motivating Scenario Petri Net Formalism for BPEL Service, Mediation, and Compatibility Compatibility Analysis via Petri Net Models Mediator Generation Approach Bibliographic Notes

  • Paradigms of Music Research

    This chapter contains sections titled: From Music Philosophy to Music Science, The Cognitive Paradigm, The Paradigm of Embodied Cognition, Conclusion



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