PhD, Computer Engineering, Washington University (St. Louis), 2008
MS, Electrical Engineering, University of Illinois (Urbana-Champaign), 2002
BS, Electrical Engineering, University of Illinois (Urbana-Champaign), 1999
Adaptable computing systems, reconfigurable hardware, embedded systems, specialized hardware for application acceleration, fault-tolerant systems
Core Research Area: Computing and networking systems
Strategic Plan Area: Cyber Infrastructures
Gupte, Adwait and Phillip Jones. An Evaluation of a Slice Fault Aware Tool Chain. In Proc. Design, Automation, and Test in Europe, Dresden, Germany, March 8-12, 2010: 1803-1808.
Gupte, Adwait and Phillip H. Jones. Hotspot Mitigation Using Dynamic Partial Reconfiguration for Improved Performance. In Proc. IEEE International Conference on Reconfigurable Computing and FPGAs, Cancun, Mexico, December 9-11, 2009: 89-94.
Jones, Phillip H., James Moscola, Young H. Cho, and John W. Lockwood. Adaptive Thermoregulation for Applications on Reconfigurable Devices, In Proc. IEEE International Conference on Field Programmable Logic and Applications, Amsterdam, Netherlands, August 27-29, 2007.?
Jones, Phillip H., Young H. Cho, and John W. Lockwood. Dynamically Optimizing FPGA Applications by Monitoring Temperature and Workloads, In Proc. IEEE International Conference on VLSI Design, Bangalore, India, January 6-10, 2007. ?
Jones, Phillip H., Young H. Cho, and John W. Lockwood. An Adaptive Frequency Control Method Using Thermal Feedback for Reconfigurable Hardware Applications, In Proc. IEEE International Conference on Field Programmable Technology, Bangkok, Thailand, December 13-15, 2006.
Associate professor of mechanical engineering Song-Charng Kong is working with engineers at the U.S. Army Research Laboratory to study the fundamental physics of fuel spraying into diesel engines. This insight should allow for better predictions of engine performance and could lead to better fuel economy and power. The Defense Department is supporting the work with a five-year grant of $500,000 and one billion supercomputer hours.