The Computer Software Engineering - Scalable and Secure Systems (CSE - S3) Lab at the University of Central Florida was established by Dr. Damian Dechev in 2010. His work focuses on concurrency and multithreading using C++. Dr. Dechev completed his Ph.D. degree in 2009 at Texas A&M University under the supervision of Dr. Bjarne Stroustrup. The CSE-S3 lab has been supported by the National Science Foundation, Sandia National Laboratories, and the Department of Energy.
Pierre LaBorde received his Bachelor of Science (2011), and Master of Science (2013), in Computer Science from the University of Central Florida, and is currently pursuing his PhD in Computer Science at UCF. He works on developing concurrent lock-free and wait-free transactional data structures. His research interests include: Distributed Computing, Practical Non-Blocking Synchronization, Data Structures, Multicore Programming, Locking Algorithms, and Hardware and Software Transactional Memory.
Ramin Izadpanah received his Bachelor of Science (2011) and Master of Science (2014) in Computer Science from the University of Tehran and is currently pursuing his PhD in Computer Science at University of Central Florida. His research interests include Non-Blocking Synchronization, practical Efficient and Scalable Software Systems for multicore machines, Software Testing Automation, and Algorithmic Game Theory.
Dr. Damian Dechev is an Associate Professor at the CS Department at the University of Central Florida and the founder of the Computer Software Engineering - Scalable and Secure Systems Lab at UCF. Damian completed his Ph.D. in 2009 from Texas A&M University under the supervision of Dr. Bjarne Stroustrup. Dr. Dechev specializes in the design and analysis of multiprocessor data structures and algorithms. Dr. Dechev's research in multiprocessor algorithm design has been supported by grants from the National Science Foundation and Sandia National Laboratories.
Steven Feldman received his MS degrees in computer science from the University of Central Florida, in 2013. His research interests include concurrency, inter-thread helping techniques, and progress conditions. He has developed several wait-free algorithms.
Carlos Valera-Leon received his BS degree in computer science from the University of Central Florida, in 2014. His interests include concurrent algorithms, synchronization techniques, and distributed systems.
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