Design of green networks: towards the Green Internet com o Prof. Dr. Fabrizio Granelli

Prof. Dr. Fabrizio Granelli do Dept. of Information Engineering and Computer Science University of Trento, Italy
The Internet is currently the largest communication network in the World, able to interconnect more than 2
billion people. As services are converging into the Internet, the Network is expected to grow exponentially 
in the near future, leading to an increased carbon footprint. Indeed, routers, base stations, data centers 
are designed for performance, not for power efficiency.  The seminar aims at providing an overview of the c
urrent status of the Internet in terms of energy efficiency, focusing on backbone and data center design m
ethodologies required to enter the era of the Green Internet.


Fabrizio Granelli is IEEE ComSoc Distinguished Lecturer for 2012-13, and Associate Professor at the Dept. 
of Information Engineering and Computer Science (DISI) of the University of Trento (Italy). From 2008, he 
is deputy head of the academic council in Information Engineering. He is author or co-author of more than 
130 papers published in international journals, books and conferences. His main research activities are in 
the field of networking, with particular reference to performance modeling, cross-layering, wireless networks, 
cognitive radios and networks, green networking and smart grid communications. He is Senior Member of IEEE 
and Associate Editor of IEEE Communications Surveys and Tutorials and Wiley International Journal on 
Communication Systems. Fabrizio Granelli was TPC co-chair for several years of IEEE Globecom symposium on 
"Communication QoS, Reliability and Modeling", and General Chair of IEEE CAMAD workshop. He was guest editor 
of ACM Journal on Mobile Networks and Applications, ACM TOMACS, Hindawi Journal of Computer Systems, Networks 
and Communications, and IEEE Communications Surveys and Tutorials, with special issues on wireless network 
modeling and performance evaluation and smart grid communications.

Prof. Dr. Siome Klein Goldenstein
Instituto de Computação - UNICAMP