An NSF Expedition Project
REAL-TIME INTELLIGENT SECURE EXPLAINABLE SYSTEMS
In the RISELab, we develop technologies that enable applications to make low-latency decisions on live data with strong security.
RISELab is supported by:
ACM SenSys ’18 Best Paper Runner-up Award: System Architecture Directions for Post-SoC/32-bit Networked SensorsNovember 26, 2018
RISELab publication “System Architecture Directions for Post-SoC/32-bit Networked Sensors,” authored by...
Prof. David Culler, one our affiliated faculty, has received ACM SenSys Test of Time Award 2018 for his paper...
Title: Building the warehouse scale computer Speaker: John Wilkes Affiliation: Google Date and location: F...
Join us for the RISELab Open House Poster Session after the BEARS Symposium on February 14, 2019 at UC Berkele...
RISE Seminar 2/8/19: Data-Driven Datasets: Deep Active Learning for Autonomous Vehicles and Beyond, a talk by Adam Lesnikowski
Note: this talk has been recorded; you can watch the video on RISELab YouTube channel Title: Data-Driven Data...
February 20, 2019
Ray is a general-purpose framework for programming a cluster. Ray enables developers to easily pa...Post Views: 262
February 11, 2019
Ray is an open source project for parallel and distributed Python. This article was originally po...Post Views: 306
February 10, 2019
David Patterson and Ion Stoica The publication of “Above the Clouds: A Berkeley View of Cloud C...Post Views: 3547
Berkeley’s computer science division has an ongoing tradition of 5-year collaborative research labs. In the fall of 2016 we closed out the most recent of the series: the AMPLab. We think it was a pretty big deal, and many agreed.
One great thing about Berkeley is the endless supply of energy and ideas that flows through the place — always bringing changes, building on what came before. In that spirit, we’re fired up to announce the Berkeley RISELab, where we will focus intensely for five years on systems that provide Real-time Intelligence with Secure Explainable decisions.
RISELab represents the next chapter in the ongoing story of data-intensive systems at Berkeley; a proactive step to move beyond Big Data analytics into a more immersive world. The RISE agenda begins by recognizing that there are big changes afoot:
- Sensors are everywhere. We carry them in our pockets, we embed them in our homes, we pass them on the street. Our world will be quantified, in fine detail, in real time.
- AI is for real. Big data and cheap compute finally made some of the big ideas of AI a practical reality. There’s a ton more to be done, but learning and prediction are now practical tools in the computing toolbox.
- The world is programmable. Our vehicles, houses, workplaces and medical devices are increasingly networked and programmable. The effects of computation are extending to include our homes, cities, airspace, and bloodstreams.
In short, the loop between data generation, computation, and actuation is closing. And this is no longer a niche scenario: it’s going to be a standard mode of technology going forward.
Our mission in the RISELab is to develop technologies that enable applications to interact intelligently and securely with their environment in real time.
As in previous labs, we’re all in — working on everything from basic research to software development, all in the Berkeley tradition of open publication and open source software. We’ll use this space to lay out our ideas and progress as we go.
In addition to NSF expedition, we’re extremely fortunate at Berkeley to be supported by — and working with — some of the world’s biggest and most innovative companies. The RISELab’s 13 founding sponsors are quite the crew: Alibaba Group, Amazon Web Services, Ant Financial, Capital One, Ericsson, Facebook, Google, Huawei, Intel, Microsoft Research, Scotiabank, Splunk and VMware. Thanks to all.
Machine learning is being deployed in a growing number of applications which demand real-time, accurate, and robust predictions under heavy query load. However, most machine learning frameworks and systems only address model training and not deployment.
Clipper is a general-purpose low-latency prediction serving system. Interposed between end-user applications and a wide range of machine learning frameworks, Clipper introduces a modular architecture to simplify model deployment across frameworks. Furthermore, by introducing caching, batching, and adaptive model selection techniques, Clipper reduces prediction latency and improves prediction throughput, accuracy, and robustness without modifying the underlying machine learning frameworks.