We will provide a focused forum for tracking common functional requirements, mission objectives, and technology investment and joint demonstration opportunities that reflect the core aspects of cyber physical systems concepts between automotive oper
Design, analysis and verification of complex cyber-physical systems using heterogeneous modeling formalisms.
The mission of this online community of CPS architectures is to share research results on using cyber-physical system architectures to support design, analysis and verification of complex cyber-physical systems using heterogeneous modeling formalisms.
The group brings together researchers and developers working on CPS in the medical domain, such as medical device interoperability, high-confidence development of medical devices, medical robotics, etc. Several large-scale projects in the medical CPS domain have been funded by both NSF and NIH. The group will host discussions that go beyond the scope of any individual projects, planning future projects, and general exchange of ideas. The group is open to all researchers who are involved in medical CPS research or are interested in learning more about it.
This call for position papers invites you to submit a position paper for an NSF, NIST, and USCAR sponsored group on Developing Dependable and Secure Embedded Systems from Components. The goal of this group is to address emerging challenges relative to reliability, availability, safety, and security attributes of software-intensive electronic automotive control systems. An example of such a system would be a self-driving vehicle that must adapt in order to navigate safely and efficiently through traffic in the presence of intersections, pedestrians and other traffic.
The SoS VO is an online community to advance cyber-security science
Virtually every computing system today is at risk from some form of cyber attack. The problem continues to grow in scope, in part because there does not exist today a foundational science of security. While the community is certainly making improvements in the security of many systems, progress is often ad-hoc, muddled, and difficult to measure with respect to actual progress being made.