CS Other Presentations
Besides Colloquiums, the Department of Computer Science at the University of Cyprus also holds Other Presentations (Research Seminars, PhD Defenses, Short Term Courses, Demonstrations, etc.). These presentations are given by scientists who aim to present preliminary results of their research work and/or other technical material. Other Presentations serve as a forum for educating Computer Science students and related announcements are disseminated to the Department of Computer Science (i.e., the csall list):RSS Directions
Presentations Coordinator: Demetris Zeinalipour
PhD Defense: Improving Content Delivery with OSN-Awareness, Irene Kilanioti (University of Cyprus, Cyprus), Monday, October 3, 2016, 10:00-11:00 EET.
The Department of Computer Science at the University of Cyprus cordially invites you to the PhD Defense entitled:
Improving Content Delivery with OSN-Awareness
Speaker: Irene Kilanioti
Network infrastructures such as Content Distribution Networks (CDNs) often need to prefetch bandwidth-intensive content for consumers of a plethora of applications, including elearning, healthcare, ecommerce, gaming, social activities, smart cities and environment management. With Internet traffic generated every day by online multimedia streaming providers reaching huge numbers, and the traffic growth being intensified by the circulation of media content over the well established Online Social Networks (OSNs), the performance of existent solutions can be improved in terms of latency the consumers of content experience, as well as bandwidth the media providers need. Our thesis is that information extracted from OSNs can be harnessed via an OSN-awareness mechanism that will mitigate the considerable weight placed on bandwidth and will facilitate proactive content caching decisions for the CDN infrastructure. This claim is supported by three case studies, which apply social information in situations where traditional bandwidth-intensive content scaling is infeasible, as replication demanded by traditional CDNs for the voluminous long-tail user-generated content becomes resource-intensive. Our approach is based on experimentation with empirical traces to identify relevant social properties and is followed by incorporation of the latter into current Content Delivery infrastructures.
Irene Kilanioti received the B.Sc. degree in Informatics and Telecommunications and M.Sc. degree in Advanced Information Systems from the University of Athens, Greece, in 2002 and 2004 respectively. She is a PhD candidate in the Department of Computer Science, University of Cyprus, since 2012 and received the Greek State Scholarships Foundation scholarship (2012 - 2015). Since 2005 she works as a secondary education informatics teacher. Her research interests include social networks and content delivery optimization, semantic web technologies, as well as adaptive educational software.
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