CFI 2011

- The 6th International Conference on Future Internet Technologies -
Seoul Kyoyuk Munhwa Hoekwan Hotel, Seoul, Korea
13-15 June, 2011

Keynote Speech

 * The Future Internet – Challenges, Opportunities, and Sheep, Stephen Hailes (Cambridge, UK)
 * TBD, Jung Ryul Kim (KCC, Korea)

Invited Talks

 * ORCA-BEN, Ilia Baldin (RENCI, USA)
 * MobilityFirst Future Internet Architecture Project, Ivan Seskar (Rutgers WINLAB, USA)
 * Virtualization and Software Networking, Laurent Mathy (Lancaster Univ., UK)
 * Designing an All-Optical Router, Joe Touch (ISI, USA)
 * User-Centric Service and Network Engineering, Serge Fdida (LIP6, France)
 * Wired and Wireless Network Virtualization Test-beds, Akihiro Nakao (University of Tokyo, Japan)
 * Improving Delay and Network Lifetime of Wireless Sensor Networks under Random Duty-Cycling, Doyoung Eun (NCSU, USA)

In addition, the recently approved EU-Brazil Future Internet project FIBRE will have a slot in the 3rd Future Internet Testbed & Research Workshop to present itself to the research community.


The Sixth International Conference on Future Internet Technologies will take place from 13 to 15 June 2011 in South Korea. The goal of this event is to foster international research collaboration in the field of 'future internet' (FI) research, covering clean-slate Internet architecture concepts, new networking protocols and related global-scale/ programmable network testbeds.

Future internet is a general term for worldwide research activities dedicated to the further development of the original internet. The approaches towards a future internet range from small, incremental evolutionary steps to complete redesigns (clean slate) and architecture principles, where the applied technologies shall not be limited by existing standards or paradigms such as client server networking, which, for example, might evolve into co-operative peer structures. The non-technical aspects of FI span large areas such as economics, business and the environment.

Future internet studies are typically considered to be long term, taking several years before significant results can be expected or corresponding deployments take place.