DIMACS Working Group on Streaming Data Analysis II

March 24-26, 2003
DIMACS Center, CoRE Building, Rutgers University

Adam Buchsbaum, AT&T Labs - Research, alb@research.att.com
Rajeev Motwani, Stanford University, rajeev@cs.stanford.edu
Presented under the auspices of the Special Focus on Data Analysis and Mining.

Working Group on Streaming Data Analysis and Mining Home Page.

This material is based upon work supported by the National Science Foundation under Grant No. 0100921

Call for Participation:

The DIMACS Working Group on Streaming Data Analysis will hold a public workshop on the topic Mar. 24-26, 2003, at DIMACS. The workshop is open to speakers presenting current work on analyzing data streams.

Data stream analysis presents many practical and theoretical challenges. Many critical applications require immediate (seconds) decision making based on current information: e.g., intrusion detection and fault monitoring. Data must be analyzed as it arrives, not off-line after being stored in a central database. Processing and integrating the massive amounts of data generated by a number of continuously operating, heterogeneous sources poses is not straightforward. At some point, data sets become so large as to preclude most computations that require more than one scan of the data, as they stream by. Analysis of data streams also engenders new problems in data visualization. How is time-critical information best displayed? Can automatic response systems be created to deal with common cases? Etc.

The workshop will be organized as a series of talks with time for focused discussions. We solicit general participation and invite presentations on all aspects of data stream analysis: theoretical issues, including modeling; practical issues, including work on existing systems; and bridges and bottlenecks, both current and potential, between theory and practice, The goal of the workshop and working group is to foster interdisciplinary collaborations among researchers studying data streams from many disparate perspectives and application areas.

Prospective speakers should submit an at-most two-page writeup (preferably in ASCII, but PS and PDF are acceptable) of the abstract of the talk, with references to literature and a description of the specific flavor of the talk. Email abstracts to alb@research.att.com.

Submission Deadline: Dec. 2, 2002

Notification Deadline: Dec. 16, 2002

Previous: Announcement
Next: Program
Workshop Index
DIMACS Homepage
Contacting the Center
Document last modified on March 14, 2003.