The 3rd International Conference on

Future Data and Security Engineering 2016

FDSE 2016 (LNCS - Springer Verlag)

Can Tho City, Vietnam, November 23-25, 2016

Keynote speakers

  Speaker: Professor Kueng Josef
Topic: Knowledge Processing and Security Aspects for the Agricultural Domain.
Abstract: In modern agriculture we find information technology in nearby all details. There is the machinery with its sensors, control and support systems, there are the farm management information systems helping at a lot of tasks, there is weather and further environment data available, there are legal regulations that mostly can be found also somewhere in the web and, there is knowledge, actually partly in the farmer’s brain but also in form of books and articles available in machine readable format.
As a consequence, the challenge is to develop software systems that integrate all of that in an optimal way, without overloading the users but, to support them accordingly ending up with a better handling of nature and still increasing economic aspects of agriculture. And, there is a second challenge: Farmers typically are very sensible when giving their experience and knowledge to others without control. Integrated IT systems have to guarantee that there is nothing leaving the confidential space.
In a first part a rough overview of available data and knowledge in agriculture will be given to demonstrate the wide field of data and knowledge types and structures in agriculture. Partly accepted standards, spatial information sources, weather forecast systems, farm information systems, particular collections of domain specific documents and selected current research projects will be introduced.
A software framework supporting a micro service architecture will be content of the second part. Here the authors followed the idea that a future integrated farm information system will consist of a big number of services out of which the user can pick a subset that he or she wants to use and pay for, like in domain oriented app stores we nowadays see for example in cars. The proposed framework is designed with a focus on knowledge processing in agriculture, is open for new algorithms and knowledge and, of course, supports the cloud in all of its aspects.
Together with this knowledge processing framework authentication and authorization have to be attended very carefully. Consequently the third part addresses this topic. Possible solution models are introduced and one implementation of the OAUTH 2.0 protocol for this particular scenario of a future farm information system will be presented. Farmers, farmer organizations, nations and other groups can define access rights in a very flexible way. The software implements the compliance by applying newest technology in this highly distributed system.

  • Bio: Josef Küng is associate professor at the Institute of Application Oriented Knowledge Processing (FAW) at Johannes Kepler University Linz (JKU), Austria. He holds a Ph.D. in Informatics and got his habilitation for Applied Computer Science there in 2000. His core competencies cover Information Systems, Knowledge Based Systems, Semantic Technologies and Data Anonymity . He has published a fair number of refereed papers. Among other scientific service activities Josef Küng was several times co-program-chair of DEXA Conference (International Conference and on Database and Expert Systems Application), is co-editor-in-chief of the journal on Transactions on Large-Scale Data- and Knowledge Centered Systems published by Springer, supported FDSE conference series and ACOMP conference series for many years and has been manager of several successful research projects.

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  Speaker: Professor Fabio Massacci
Topic: Security and Privacy engineering (to be updated).

  Speaker: Professor Cong Duc Pham
Topic: Internet-of-Thing and reasons why it is becoming a reality.
Abstract: It is widely accepted that the Era of IoT can potentially connect billions of sensors, devices, equipment, systems, etc. In turn, the challenge is about driving business outcomes, consumer benefits, and the creation of new value. While benefits of IoT are clearly stated for increased process efficiency through automation & optimization, the deployment of such devices in a large scale is still held back by technical challenges. However, there are a number of small revolutions that are rapidly turning IoT into reality. In this presentation we will present how new contributions in the domain of hardware, communication, data storage and data-processing definitely make the IoT paradigm to happen with an unpreceding level of flexibility and cost effective implementations.

  • Affiliation:Congduc Pham is professor at the university of Pau in the LIUPPA laboratory. He is member of the T2I team in the LIUPPA laboratory.

  • Curriculum CongDuc Pham obtained his Ph.D in Computer Science in July 1997 at the LIP6 Laboratory (Laboratoire d’Informatique de Paris 6), University Pierre and Marie Curie. He also received his Habilitation in 2003 from University Claude Bernard Lyon 1. He received a Diplôme d’Etudes Approfondies (DEA) in computer systems from the University Pierre et Marie Curie in 1993. He also obtained the Magistère d’Informatique Appliquée de l’Ile de France in 1993. He spent one year at the University of California, Los Angeles as a post-doctoral fellow with professor R. L. Bagrodia.

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  Speaker: Professor Kazuhiko Hamamoto
Topic: Study on the difference of ecological cognition between the real environment and the virtual environment and its compensation.
Abstract: Recently, virtual reality is becoming more popular than before. If the complete virtual reality could be realized, the virtual environment is the quite same as the real environment and people cannot distinguish them and can recognize the virtual environment as the real environment. Unfortunately, however, the current technique to realize virtual environment is not perfect one, so the virtual environment is different from the real environment. The difference brings some senses of incompatibility and might cause some symptoms. The purpose of this study is to realize the perfect virtual environment from the current "incomplete" virtual reality technique. In this research, one of basic investigation about user's behavior in an environment is achieved, which is called "reaching". First, the critical distance for grabbing is measured and compared between the virtual space and real space. And the behavior (trajectory of a hand and time) when a user try to grab an object is measured in the virtual space and the real space. Secondly, a parallax is adjusted for the difference of the critical distance for grabbing to be zero. After that, the behaviors are measured and compared. In this talk, two virtual environments which are generated by the HMD "HMZ-T2 (Sony)" and "Oculus Rift DK2" are investigated and compared.
  • Bio: Kazuhiko HAMAMOTO, was born in Nagasaki prefecture, Japan in 1966. He received B.D, M.D and Ph.D from Tokyo University of Agriculture and Technology in 1989, 1991 and 1994 respectively. He was assistant professor in Dept. of Communications Eng., Tokai University in 1994, Associate Professor in 1999, and Professor in Dept. of Information Media Technology, School of Information and Tele-communication Eng., Tokai University in 2009 and now. His research interest is information architecture, especially, medical image processing, human interface and virtual reality. He joins IEICE, IEEJ, IEEE, VRSJ, JSST, etc. He is a chairman of Technical Committee of Medical and Biological Engineering, Society of Electronics, Information and Systems, IEEJ and on the board of trustees of JSST.

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  Speaker: Professor Dirk Draheim
Topic: The Present and Future of Large-Scale Systems Modeling and Engineering.
Abstract: Today’s society and organizations rely on large-scale and ultra-large scale systems. Large-scale systems drive social and organizational change. We find them as the backbone of what we call the digital society, the digital economy, the fourth industrial revolution and so forth. Large scale-systems show as systems of systems or IT system landscapes. They show as high-volume data-intensive systems, high-volume workflow-intensive systems, massively resource-intensive systems, highly distributed systems. How to deal with the complexity of large-scale systems? How to approach architecture, design, realization and management of large-scale systems in systematic and rigorous ways? In this talk we aim at giving a foundational overview over modeling and engineering techniques available for large-scale systems. We try to carve out the different objectives, qualities and pragmatics of existing modeling and engineering techniques. From this, we try to understand possible pathways, both short-term and long-term, of large-scale systems modeling and engineering.

  • Affiliation:Dirk Draheim head of the Large-Scale Systems Group, Tallinn University of Technology, Estonia.

  • Bio Dirk Draheim is full professor of information society technologies at Tallinn University of Technology. Dirk Draheim holds a Diploma in computer science from Technische Universität Berlin, a PhD from Freie Universität Berlin and a Habilitation from the University of Mannheim. From to 1990 to 2006 he worked as an IT project manager, IT consultant and IT author in Berlin. In summer 2006, he was Lecturer at the University of Auckland and from 2006-2008 he was area manager for database systems at the Software Competence Center Hagenberg as well as Adjunct Lecturer in information systems at the Johannes-Kepler-University Linz. From 2008 to 2016 he was head of the data center of the University of Innsbruck and, in parallel, from 2010 to 2016, Adjunct Reader at the Faculty of Information Systems of the University of Mannheim. Dirk is co-author of the Springer book "Form-Oriented Analysis" and author of the Springer book "Business Process Technology". Dirk is member of the ACM.

  • Book
    Dirk Draheim. Business Process Technology. Springer, 2010.
    Dirk Draheim, Gerald Weber. Form-Oriented Analysis. Springer, 2005.

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  Speaker: Associate Professor Manuel Clavel
Topic: Modeling Access Control Policies Using SecureUML and OCL.
Abstract: Role-Based Access Control (RBAC) is the standard method for specifying which users can access which resources based on their role within an organization. SecureUML extends RBAC with "authorization constraints" to allow the specification of policies that depend on dynamic properties of the system state, and not only on the user's static role.
Authorization constraints are formalized in SecureUML using the Object Constraint Language (OCL), which is a textual language for specifying constraints and queries. As part of the UML standard, OCL was intended for specifying properties that could not be expressed using graphical notation.
In this tutorial we will first introduce OCL and then SecureUML, using real life examples, from basic to advanced, to illustrate their syntax, semantics, and application for modeling access control policies.

  • Bio Manuel Clavel received his Bachelor's degree in Philosophy from the Universidad de Navarra in 1992, and his Ph.D. from the same university in 1998. Currently, he is Deputy Director and Associate Research Professor at the IMDEA Software Institute, as well as Associate Professor at the Universidad Complutense de Madrid. During his doctoral studies, he was an International Fellow at the Computer Science Laboratory of SRI International (1994 - 1997) and a Visiting Scholar at the Computer Science Department of Stanford University (1995 - 1997). His Ph.D. dissertation was published by the Center for the Study of Language and Information at Stanford University. Since then, he has published over 30 refereed scientific papers. He has also been involved in the supervision of 3 Ph.D. students (1 completed).
    His research focuses on rigorous, tool-supported model-driven software development, including: modeling languages, model quality assurance, and code-generation. Related interests include specification languages, automated deduction, and theorem proving.

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