- Date: 9:00-17:00 Tuesday, June 27, 1995
- Place: Sheraton Waikiki Hotel, Honolulu, Hawaii, USA
- Courses: 5 full-day courses in parallel
- Participants:50~150 people (each course)
- Registration Fee: $150(early registration)/$170(late registration)
Who should attend? Anyone who wishes to publish data in the World Wide Web.
What you will learn: Detailed instructions on selection and installation of WorldWideWeb clients and servers, techniques for analyzing resource requirements, security considerations, and the preparation of text and multimedia information resources for publication in the Web.
Tutorial Instructor: Alan Emtage is Vice President, Research & Development for Bunyip Information Systems, Inc. of Montreal, Canada. He holds a BSc. (Math & Comp. Sci.) and MSc. (Comp. Sci.) both from McGill University.
He was the author of the original Internet Archie directory service prototype and is past Chair of the Internet Engineering Task Force Uniform Resource Identifier (URI) and Internet Anonymous FTP Archives (IAFA) Working Groups.
He works closely with a number of large commercial publishers and travels widely speaking about the relationship between the Internet and publishing communities. In addition he works closely with several groups in the Library community on facilitating the interoperation of Internet and library information systems.
Prerequisite: familiarity with the current version of IP.
Tutorial Instructor: Stephen Deering is a member of the research staff at Xerox PARC, engaged in research on advanced internetwork technologies, including multicast routing, mobile internetworking, scalable addressing, and support for multimedia applications over the Internet. He is present or past chair of numerous Working Groups of the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF), and a member of the IETF's IPng Directorate. He received his B.Sc.(1973) and M.Sc.(1982) from the University of British Columbia, and his PhD (1991) from Stanford University.
The Internet "gold rush" is on, but where are you likely to strike "pay dirt"? Is it really possible for conventional, non-technical businesses to take advantage of the new electronic media to enhance their business? What are the emerging business "conventions" in use on the Internet?
This tutorial looks at how conventional business processes can be enhanced by the Internet, and considers how to develop new lines of business specifically to exploit the medium. Examples in areas such as customer services, electronic publishing and direct marketing (shopping for users) will be presented.
Tutorial Instructor: Gordon Howell is a founding director of Internet Business Services Ltd, a business consultancy and training organisation based in Scotland. He has co-developed a series of seminars "Internet for Business" currently being run throughout the UK and in other locations in Europe.
He is a consultant to various private and public sector bodies, including the economic development agency in Scotland responsible for developing the "Information Superhighway". Is the founder of the Scottish Internet Business Club, and the Forum for Open Systems, and is a regular contributer to public press and other publications. He has been on the 'net since 1982.
We will emphasize IP over ATM and end-to-end ATM transmission, although other stacks are discussed. Signalling, the classical IP approach, the Next Hop Resolution Protocol (NHRP), and addressing and routing prospects are among the topics.
A portion of the tutorial will be devoted to practical information on implementation and problem-solving for ATM segments in internetworks today.
Tutorial Instructors: Allison Mankin serves on the Internet Engineering Steering Group, as Area Director for Transport and was a Co-Director for IP Next Generation, producing the recommendation that has lead to IPv6. She has been a designer of Vince. Her published research includes router performance, congestion control, and network measurement.
This tutorial is intended for everyone who needs to understand the security issues associated with a connection to the Internet and what technology is available to protect their resources.
Tutorial Instructor: Steve Crocker is a founder of CyberCash, Inc. and serves as senior vice president, Development, responsible for security architecture and the design and implementation of the CyberCash server systems.
He was previously a vice president at Trusted Information Systems, where he led the development effort for the reference version of Privacy Enahnced Mail and managed a variety of network security projects. In prior positions, he was a program manager in the Advanced Research Projects Agency (ARPA) and a senior researcher at USC Information Information Services Institute. Dr. Crocker served as the area director for security in the Internet Engineering Task Force for four years and is now a member of the Internet Architecture Board. He has published numerous RFCs and papers in networking and computer security. Dr. Crocker holds a Ph.D in Computer Science from UCLA.