As strong as possible mobility (poster)

Tim Walsh, Patrick Nixon, SimonA Dobson

    Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

    Abstract

    In Java there is no close coupling between a thread and the objects from which they were created. The use of a container abstraction allows us to group threads and their respective objects into a single structure. A container that holds threads whose variables are all housed within the container is a perfect candidate for strong migration. To achieve this we propose a combination of three techniques to allow the containers to migrate in a manner that approaches strong mobility yet does not resort to retaining bindings to resources across distant and unreliable networks.
    LanguageEnglish
    Title of host publicationUnknown Host Publication
    Number of pages779
    DOIs
    Publication statusPublished - 2000
    EventProceedings of the 2000 International Conference on software Engineering (ICSE) - Limerick, Ireland
    Duration: 1 Jan 2000 → …

    Conference

    ConferenceProceedings of the 2000 International Conference on software Engineering (ICSE)
    Period1/01/00 → …

    Fingerprint

    Java
    Resources

    Keywords

    • n/a

    Cite this

    Walsh, T., Nixon, P., & Dobson, S. (2000). As strong as possible mobility (poster). In Unknown Host Publication https://doi.org/10.1109/ICSE.2000.870500
    Walsh, Tim ; Nixon, Patrick ; Dobson, SimonA. / As strong as possible mobility (poster). Unknown Host Publication. 2000.
    @inproceedings{abc6db01e448410b9512521741828850,
    title = "As strong as possible mobility (poster)",
    abstract = "In Java there is no close coupling between a thread and the objects from which they were created. The use of a container abstraction allows us to group threads and their respective objects into a single structure. A container that holds threads whose variables are all housed within the container is a perfect candidate for strong migration. To achieve this we propose a combination of three techniques to allow the containers to migrate in a manner that approaches strong mobility yet does not resort to retaining bindings to resources across distant and unreliable networks.",
    keywords = "n/a",
    author = "Tim Walsh and Patrick Nixon and SimonA Dobson",
    year = "2000",
    doi = "10.1109/ICSE.2000.870500",
    language = "English",
    isbn = "1581132069",
    booktitle = "Unknown Host Publication",

    }

    Walsh, T, Nixon, P & Dobson, S 2000, As strong as possible mobility (poster). in Unknown Host Publication. Proceedings of the 2000 International Conference on software Engineering (ICSE), 1/01/00. https://doi.org/10.1109/ICSE.2000.870500

    As strong as possible mobility (poster). / Walsh, Tim; Nixon, Patrick; Dobson, SimonA.

    Unknown Host Publication. 2000.

    Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

    TY - GEN

    T1 - As strong as possible mobility (poster)

    AU - Walsh, Tim

    AU - Nixon, Patrick

    AU - Dobson, SimonA

    PY - 2000

    Y1 - 2000

    N2 - In Java there is no close coupling between a thread and the objects from which they were created. The use of a container abstraction allows us to group threads and their respective objects into a single structure. A container that holds threads whose variables are all housed within the container is a perfect candidate for strong migration. To achieve this we propose a combination of three techniques to allow the containers to migrate in a manner that approaches strong mobility yet does not resort to retaining bindings to resources across distant and unreliable networks.

    AB - In Java there is no close coupling between a thread and the objects from which they were created. The use of a container abstraction allows us to group threads and their respective objects into a single structure. A container that holds threads whose variables are all housed within the container is a perfect candidate for strong migration. To achieve this we propose a combination of three techniques to allow the containers to migrate in a manner that approaches strong mobility yet does not resort to retaining bindings to resources across distant and unreliable networks.

    KW - n/a

    U2 - 10.1109/ICSE.2000.870500

    DO - 10.1109/ICSE.2000.870500

    M3 - Conference contribution

    SN - 1581132069

    BT - Unknown Host Publication

    ER -