June 30th, 2009       Dublin, Ireland (in conjunction with ECRTS09) organised and funded by ARTIST 


24 participants, from Austria, Brazil, Germany, Ireland, Italy, Japan, the Netherlands, Portugal, Sweden, the USA.
Jason Agron, University of Arkansas, USA
James Anderson, University of North-Carolina at Chapel Hills USA
David Andrews, University of Arkansas, USA
Mikael Åsberg, Maelardalen University, Sweden
Theodore Baker, Florida State University, USA
Morris Behnam, Maelardalen University, Sweden
Björn Brandenburg, University of North-Carolina at Chapel Hills, USA
Scott Brandt, University of California at Santa Cruz, USA
Reinder J. Bril, TU Eindhofen, Netherlands
Fabio Checconi, SSSUP, Italy
Romulo de Oliveira, Universidade Federal de Santa Catarina, Brazil
Dario Faggioli, SSSUP, Italy
Thomas Gleixner, Linuxtronix, Germany
Hermann Härtig, TU Dresden, Germany
Luis Henriques, Intel Shannon, Ireland
Mike Holenderski, TU Eindhofen, Netherlands
Malcolm Mollison, University of North-Carolina at Chapel Hills, USA
Nicholas Mc Guire, OpenTech, Austria
Yukikazu Nakamoto, University of Hyogo, Japan
Farhang Nemati, Maelardalen University, Sweden
Thomas Nolte, Maelardalen University, Sweden
Stefan M. Petters, ISEP IPP, Portugal
Björn Pietsch, Universitaet Hannover, Germany
Peter Zijlstra, Red Hat, Netherlands

The workshop provided the platform for theoreticians and practitioners in real-time operating systems design to meet and discuss. The presentations were well received and generated substantial discussions on the topics presented. Of particular interest was the panel discussion which focussed on what lessons academics can learn from the Linux community and vice versa. Of particular concern of the Linux community was that the real-time guarantees may not be bought with a disproportionate performance hit, which unfortunately is too often the case in academic solutions. On the other hand stressed the academic community that particular care needs to be taken to ensure the correctness of real-time solutions implemented.

The last session of the workshop was devoted to a discussion of the issues surrounding a real-time testbed to enable comparison of scheduling approaches, as well as evaluate the cost of primitives proposed by the academic community. The discussion covered areas of difficulties as well as opportunities and had a critical look at past approaches.

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