|Computer Science Department||625 Camellia Ct. #2201|
|Gates Building 4A||Hayward, CA 94544|
|Stanford University||(510) 728-8489|
|Stanford, CA firstname.lastname@example.org|
Ph.D. in Computer Science, expected June 2003.
Dissertation: ``Content Location with Name-Based Routing.'' This work lays out a system for performing naming and locating replicated content using a dynamic routing protocol. Research into this design consists of measurements on a prototype implementation and large-scale simulation, demonstrating the scalability of the approach. Advisor: David R. Cheriton.
M.S. in Computer Science, September 2000. Qualifying exam areas were Operating Systems, Networking/Distributed Systems, and Programming Languages.
B.A. magna cum laude in Computer Science and Mathematics (double major), awarded June 1997.
Mark Gritter, ``Denial-of-Service Attacks Against Internet Naming'', submitted to the International Conference on Distributed Computing Systems 2003.
Dapeng Zhu, Mark Gritter, and David. R. Cheriton, ``Feedback Based Routing'', First Workshop on Hot Topics In Networks, October 2002.
Mark Gritter and David R. Cheriton, ``An Architecture for Content Routing Support in the Internet'', Usenix Symposium on Internet Technologies and Systems, March 2001.
David R. Cheriton and Mark Gritter, ``TRIAD: A Scalable Deployable NAT-based Internet Architecture'', http://www.dsg.stanford.edu/papers/triad/triad.html, 2000. [multiple versions]
School of Engineering Fellowship from Stanford University for 1997-1998.
Honorable Mention, National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship, 1997.
Member, Phi Beta Kappa.
In addition to dissertation work, participated in design and implementation of other aspects of TRIAD, a next-generation Internet architecture. Studied extension to C++ programming language to support concurrent programming.
Developed distributed C++/Mathematica application for exploring a theoretical model of distributed computation.
Participated in Undergraduate Research Participation project, developing a web-based system for sharing information among research group members.
Assisted Dr. Andrea Arpaci-Dusseau in the introductory operating systems course. Graded course projects in the Berkeley ``Nachos'' instructional operating system, conducted review sessions, and gave a lecture on non-blocking synchronization.
Conducted introductory C++ class based on taped lectures. Created and graded programming assignments and exam.
Lab assistant and tutor for introductory computer science classes. Wrote SLIME, an instruction-set emulator for use with the ``Concrete Abstractions'' textbook by Professors Hailperin, Kaiser, and Knight.
Development of prototypes and software. Helped design software and hardware interfaces; gained experience with reliable software construction and MPEG video standards.
Reviewer for ACM Symposium on Operating Systems Principles (2001), and ACM Symposium on Applied Computing (2002).