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2019-02-05

SYSTOR welcomes academic and industrial papers in systems and storage, broadly construed. SYSTOR encourages submissions that describe results from experimental system prototypes, as well as experience papers describing practical deployments, and valuable lessons learned from them.


Topics of interest include, but are not limited to:


Big Data infrastructure

Cloud, datacenter, and distributed systems

Deployment, usage, and experience

Embedded and real-time systems

Fault tolerance, reliability, and availability

File and storage systems

Networked, mobile, wireless, peer-to-peer, and sensor systems

Operating systems, computer architecture, and their interactions

Performance evaluation and workload characterization

Runtime systems and compiler/programming-language support

Security, privacy, and trust

System design or adaptation for emerging storage technologies

Virtualization


SYSTOR 2019 solicits submissions in four separate categories:


Full Papers Track - original research, at most 10 pages, excluding references

Short Papers Track - original research, at most 5 pages, excluding references

Highlight Papers Track - papers accepted at top-tier conferences

Posters with Extended Abstract Track - original work presented as a poster, accompanied by an extended abstract in the conference proceedings

Informal Student Presentations - informal presentation of research findings, co-located with the poster session


Research Track


SYSTOR accepts both full-length and short papers. A short paper is intended for an idea that can be described and evaluated in fewer pages; the goal of the short paper is not for preliminary work or workshop-style position papers.


A good SYSTOR paper should present a novel, compelling solution to a well-motivated problem. The evaluation should demonstrate the strengths and weaknesses of the solution in settings that are as realistic as possible, including test applications workloads, system parameters, and assumed constraints. Authors should clearly describe their contribution in the context of prior work, and draw meaningful conclusions from their work.


The program committee also encourages submissions that describe lessons learned from operational (especially large-scale) system deployments. Such submissions are expected to include sufficient details of the system, its design goals, and the methods used for evaluating whether these goals were met.


The program committee will value submissions accompanied by supplemental material such as traces and open-source code that can help reproduce the reported results, and advance additional research in the field.


A small set of outstanding papers will be forwarded to a suitable journal, such as ACM journal Transactions on Storage (TOS), for a fast-tracked review process for an expanded version of the paper.


Highlights Track


The highlights track gives an opportunity for research, previously published in a top-tier conference (e.g., SOSP, OSDI, FAST, ASPLOS, EuroSys, ATC, NSDI), to reach a broader audience with a second presentation (similar to ATC’s “Best of the Rest” track). Highlight papers will have a slot in the conference program for an author of the paper to present the work, but will not be republished in the conference proceedings in the ACM Digital Library.


Poster Track


SYSTOR also welcomes academic and industrial posters. See "Call for Papers" above for foci and relevant areas.


A good poster submission will articulate and motivate an interesting problem, and describe a new insight or approach to addressing this problem. It will clearly present the work in progress (or attained results), and the expected outcomes from future work. The poster should present these details in a manner that is clear and captivating.


Poster submissions should include a one-page extended abstract, and a draft of the poster. The extended abstracts of accepted posters will be included in the online conference proceedings in the ACM Digital Library.


Informal Student Poster Presentations


SYSTOR ‘19 will provide a unique opportunity for students to present their work to the broad systems and storage community. Students are encouraged to present research findings in a session co-located with the poster session.


Submissions should include a draft of a poster reflecting the approach and main results, and a 1-paragraph abstract outlining the main presentation points (not to be included in the online conference proceedings in the ACM Digital Library).

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