Timing and Organization

Timing

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Organization

The slides shown in the introduction (PDF, 58 KB) summarize important thematic and oranizational aspects of this seminar. Please consider, in addition, the following information and material:

  • Guideline to write a seminar report (PDF, 157 KB)*: This document contains on just two pages of text the most important information on how to structure a written seminar report, the key points of style in writing such a document, and essentials on the correct use of references and citations. All students are required to carefully consider these guidelines when compiling the written seminar report.
  • Seminar requirements and guidelines (PDF, 107 KB): This document contains all requirements to be met for a successful participation in the seminar. Note that all deadlines and requirements have to be met. Especially, you need to be physically attending the seminar at all minus one dates.
  • For the written seminar report, the use of the provided LaTeX template (ZIP, 330 KB) is mandatory.

As the seminar introduction touched the heavily investigated and debated topic of the future of the Internet, the following three papers provide an impression of different approaches and viewpoints regarding the Future Internet and its design principles. The Stanford University paper (PDF, 111 KB) presents a so-called clean-slate approach to the Future Internet, meaning a revolutionary rather than an evolutionary approach. The FIArch (Future Internet Architecture Working Group) paper (PDF, 100 KB) collects fundamental limitations of the current Internet, while the ITU-T Recommendation Y.3001 (PDF, 241 KB) outlines a collection of high-level objectives and design goals for future networks. Understand that these papers are highly selective out of many more.

Topics

The detailed topic descriptions* are made available in a single PDF file for download.

Talk Title Student Supervisor Date
01 Vulnerabilities, Defence Strategies, and their Economic Consequences for Constrained Networks

Flavio Keller, Cyrill Halter, Jonas Rigter, Madeleine von Heyl

Corinna Schmitt Oct. 05, 2017
02 Economic and Political Consequences in Adapting Electronic Voting

Timo Hegnauer, Celine Spillmann, Mirko Richter, Linda Samsinger

Thomas Bocek Oct. 19, 2017
03 Tax, Financial, Social Regulations and Blockchains — Fog Computing for an Efficient Approach

Valentin Weiss, Jaroslaw Kusnierz, Sukirthan Sundaralingam, Cristian De Iaco

Sina Rafati Oct. 26, 2017
04 Economic Aspects of an ICT Education

Dominik Kägi, Katyayani Singh, Mathias Lüthi, Oliver Brennwald

Patrick Poullie Nov. 02, 2017
05 A Technical View on ICOs for Funding Start-ups

Claudia Vogel, Florian Fuchs, Jasmin Ebner, Alex Scheit

Thomas Bocek Nov. 09, 2017 
06 Attack Models in the Internet of Things

Moritz Eck, Fabrizio Füchslin, Michael Ziörjen, Nik Zaugg

Corinna Schmitt Nov. 16, 2017 
07 Overview of Bots and Botnets — Definition, Characteristics, and Challenges

Chris Herzog, David Bolli, Florian Schüpfer, Stephan Mannart

Bruno Rodrigues Nov. 23, 2017 
08 Comparative Analysis of Transaction Validation Cost in Blockchains

Mirko Serbak, Simon Widmer, Daniel Klaus, Karen Abraham

Sina Rafati Nov. 30, 2017 
09 Social and Technological Requirements for building an Anti-DDoS Alliance

David Lay, Lukas Enggist, Nico Strebel, Ivan Taraca

Bruno Rodrigues Dec. 07, 2017
10

Comparative Overview on Crypto-currencies as Financial Assets

Bhargav Bhatt, Ananya Pandya, Simon Müller, Vasileios Koukoutsas

Sina Rafati Dec. 14, 2017

* These files can only be downloaded from within the university's network. Please use a VPN client when accessing from outside.