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2024-07-21 - 20:35

Dates and Events:

OSADL Articles:

2023-11-12 12:00

Open Source License Obligations Checklists even better now

Import the checklists to other tools, create context diffs and merged lists

2023-03-01 12:00

Embedded Linux distributions

Results of the online "wish list"

2022-01-13 12:00

Phase #3 of OSADL project on OPC UA PubSub over TSN successfully completed

Another important milestone on the way to interoperable Open Source real-time Ethernet has been reached

2021-02-09 12:00

Open Source OPC UA PubSub over TSN project phase #3 launched

Letter of Intent with call for participation is now available

Real Time Linux Workshops

1999 - 2000 - 2001 - 2002 - 2003 - 2004 - 2005 - 2006 - 2007 - 2008 - 2009 - 2010 - 2011 - 2012 - 2013 - 2014

Eleventh Real-Time Linux Workshop on September 28 to 30, in Dresden, Germany

Announcement - Hotels - Agenda - Paper Abstracts - Presentations - Registration - Abstract Submission - Xenomai User Meeting - Sponsors

September 28 to 30, 2009
Technische Universität Dresden
Faculty of Computer Science
Chair of Operating Systems (TUDOS)
Dresden, Germany


Monday, September 28, 2009

8.00 am - 9.00 am Registration

Tuesday, September 29, 2009

8.00 am - 9.00 am Registration

Wednesday, September 30, 2009

8.30 am - 9.00 am Registration
9.00 am - 5.45 pm Free Papers V - VIII, Panel Discussion, Hands-on IV - V

Time Table

Wednesday, September 30, 2009

   9.00 am -   6.00 pm 

Free Papers V

Free Papers VI

  Hands-On IV  

   9.00 am -   9.45 am 

Real Time vs. Real Fast: How to Choose?, Paul McKenney

Problems regarding teaching Linux programming for Industrial realtime programmers, Peter Fodrek, Martin Foltin


   9.45 am - 10.30 am 

Using the Realtime Preemption Patch on ARM CPUs, Jan Altenberg

L4eRTL, Guanghui Cheng, Nicholas Mc Guire, Qingguo Zhou, Lian Li


 10.30 am - 10.45 am 

Coffee Break

 10.45 am - 11.30 am 

Porting RT-PREEMPT to loongson 2F, Zhangjin Wu, Nicholas Mc Guire

FRSH/FORB - the real-time resource-reservation framework for Linux, Michal Sojka, Pavel Pisa, Martin Molnar


 11.30 am - 12.15 am 


Reservation-Based Scheduling for IRQ Threads, Luca Abeni, Nicola Manica, Luigi Palopoli


 12.15 am -   1.45 pm 

Lunch Break

   1.45 pm -   4.00 pm 

Free Papers VII

Free Papers VIII

  Hands-On V  

   1.45 pm -   2.30 pm 

An EDF scheduling class for the Linux kernel, Dario Faggioli, Michael Trimarchi, Fabio Checconi, Claudio Scordino

SIL4Linux: An attempt to explore Linux satisfying SIL4 in some restrictive conditions, Lijuan Wang, Chuande Zhang, Zhangjin Wu, Nicholas Mc Guire, Qingguo Zhou


   2.30 pm -   3.15 pm 

A Flexible Scheduling Framework Supporting Multiple Programming Models with Arbitrary Semantics in Linux, Doug Niehaus, Noah Watkins

XM ARINC - ARINC 653 module for XtratuM, Andreas Platschek


   3.15 pm -   4.00 pm 

Joint Opportunities for Real-Time Linux and Real-Time Systems Research, Bjoern Brandeburg, Jim Anderson

Certification of Linux-based Fire Safety & Security Systems, Baurzhan Ismagulov


   4.00 pm -   4.15 pm 

Coffee Break

   4.15 pm -   5.45 pm 

Plenary Panel Discussion
"Academic OS research and Open Source community -
different universes?"

Panel members: James H. Anderson (University of North Carolina, USA) - Thomas Gleixner (Kernel Developer, Linutronix, Germany) - Hermann Härtig (TU Dresden, Germany) - Jan Kiszka (Siemens, Germany) - Doug Niehaus (ITTC Kansas University, USA) - Ismael Ripoll (Universidad Politécnica de Valencia, Spain) - Peter Zijlstra (Kernel Developer, Red Hat, Netherlands)

   4.15 pm -   5.45 pm 

Why are there thousands of papers on EDF and no SCHED_EDF in GNU/Linux? How can there be curricula that ignore the reality of multicore systems? You studied project management? How come you never heard of GIT? When one looks at the development of mainline Linux and, more specifically, at its real-time capabilities and user-space services that have evolved over the past years and compares them with the proceedings of mainstream academic development, the question arises: Are these two worlds actually refering to the same set of problems? Do they mean the same thing when they address scheduling, resource management, efficiency and optimization?

The goal of this panel discussion is to locate show-stoppers that are responsible for the lack of communication between academia and open source software development. The Open Source community has taken quite some time to learn how to talk to commercial and industrial partners who, in turn, had also their share of learning to do. Maybe, we can trigger a similar process between academic and Open Source developers.

Expect more than the usual cants about monolithic kernels being obsolete and academics living in escapist ivory towers; thus, the discussion will not be for the faint-hearted.