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DIET: New Developments and Recent Results
Abdelkader Amar1, 2, Raphaël Bolze1, 2, Aurélien Bouteiller1, 2, Andréea Chis1, 2, Yves Caniou1, 2, Eddy Caron1, 2, Pushpinder Kaur Chouhan1, 2, Gaël Le Mahec2, 3, Holly Dail1, 2, Benjamin Depardon1, 2, Frédéric Desprez1, 2, Jean-Sébastien Gay1, 2, Alan Su1, 2

Among existing grid middleware approaches, one simple, powerful, and flexible approach consists of using servers available in different administrative domains through the classic client-server or Remote Procedure Call (RPC) paradigm. Network Enabled Servers (NES) implement this model also called GridRPC. Clients submit computation requests to a scheduler whose goal is to find a server available on the grid. The aim of this paper is to give an overview of an NES middleware developed in the GRAAL team called DIET and to describe recent developments. DIET (Distributed Interactive Engineering Toolbox) is a hierarchical set of components used for the development of applications based on computational servers on the grid.
1 :  LIP - Laboratoire de l'Informatique du Parallélisme
2 :  INRIA Grenoble Rhône-Alpes / LIP Laboratoire de l'Informatique du Parallélisme - GRAAL
3 :  LPC - Laboratoire de Physique Corpusculaire [Clermont-Ferrand]
Informatique/Calcul parallèle, distribué et partagé
Grid Computing – Network Enabled Servers – Client-Server Computing – DIET
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RR-6027.pdf(662 KB)