Integrated Circuits and Devices in Vietnam (ICDV 2011)


NEWS:


The Integrated Circuits and Devices in Vietnam (ICDV) is an international forum for presenting chips and circuit designs in solid-state and semiconductor fields. Continuous scaling of the CMOS devices increases the number of transistors on a VLSI chip. It will soon reach the level of 10 giga transistors on a single chip, which is equivalent to the total neuron numbers in the human brain. This would certainly provide us a great opportunity for new applications and information processing. On the other hands, the small feature size causes new problems such as leakage current and process variation. To discuss utilizing the scaling advantages and coping with the new problems, we call for contributions about new proposal of application system, VLSI architecture, and design methodology as well as the technologies in the integrated circuit and device field. We expect to this workshop explores and stimulates the contributed researches to those subjects. The papers are solicited from prospective authors interested in the related fields. The conference is supported by the IEICE ICD technical group and will be held in Hanoi, Vietnam.

 


Conference Venue

This 2nd meeting (ICDV 2011) is held in Hanoi, Vietnam, from August  8-10, 2011, and hosted by University of Engineering and Technology (UET), Vietnam National Unversity, Hanoi (VNU).

Sword Lake   One Pillar Pagoda   Nation Protecting Pagoda on West Lake  Badinh historical Square

Some impressions of the conference location.

Hanoi, with estimated population nearly 6.5 million (2009), is the capital of Vietnam. The city is located on the right bank of the Red River. October 2010 has officially marked 1000 years of the establishment of the city. On this occasion, Hanoi has been named as one of the world's "Top Destinations 2010". Hanoi has been inhabited since at least 3000 BC. One of the first known permanent settlements is the Co Loa citadel, founded around 200 BC. In 1010, Ly Thai To, the first ruler of the Ly Dynasty, moved the capital of DaiViet, the Great Viet (then the name of Vietnam) to the site of the Dai La citadel. Claiming to have seen a dragon ascending the Red River, he renamed it to Thang Long (Ascending dragon) - a name still used poetically to this day. In 1831, the Nguyen emperor Minh Mang renamed it to Hanoi (Hanoi on Wikipedia).


Important dates

[Regular paper]
 

  • Abstract Submission Deadline: May 31st, 2011 Extended to June 10th, 2011 (Title, authors' names and short abstract around 100 words (mandatory); 6-page manuscript (highly recommended)
  • Full paper Submission Deadline: June 30th, 2011 (Submission of final manuscript)
  • Camera-Ready Paper Submission: July 10th, 2011 (hard deadline)

[Plenary and invited papers]

  • Abstract Submission Deadline: May 31st, 2011 Extended to June 10th, 2011 (Title, authors' names and short abstract)
  • Full Paper Submission Deadline: June 30th, 2011 (Submission of final manuscript)
  • Camera-Ready Paper Submission: July 10th, 2011 (hard deadline)

Contact information

  • E-mail: icd-v_hanoi_2011@mail.ieice.org hieubd@vnu.edu.vn (Mr. Bui Duy Hieu)
  • Telephone: 0084-4-3754 9664 
Hanoi, with estimated population nearly 6.5 million (2009), is the capital of Vietnam. The city is located on the right bank of the Red River. October 2010 has officially marked 1000 years of the establishment of the city. On this occasion, Hanoi has been named as one of the world's "Top Destinations 2010". Hanoi has been inhabited since at least 3000 BC. One of the first known permanent settlements is the Co Loa citadel, founded around 200 BC. In 1010, Ly Thai To, the first ruler of the Ly Dynasty, moved the capital of DaiViet, the Great Viet (then the name of Vietnam) to the site of the Dai La citadel. Claiming to have seen a dragon ascending the Red River, he renamed it to Thang Long (Ascending dragon) - a name still used poetically to this day. In 1831, the Nguyen emperor Minh Mang renamed it to Hanoi (Hanoi on Wikipedia).