Our engineers partner with researchers and students at universities worldwide to collaborate on research projects from AI to privacy to heterogenous hardware.
A Greater Boston RIG project
As modern data center workloads become increasingly complex, constrained and critical, mainstream “CPU-centric” computing can no longer keep pace. Future data centers are moving towards a more fluid model, with computation and communication no longer localized to commodity CPUs and routers. Next generation “data-centric” data centers will “compute everywhere,” whether data is stationary (in memory) or on the move (in network). Reconfigurable hardware, in the form of Field Programmable Gate Arrays (FPGAs), are transforming ordinary clouds into massive supercomputers. This project highlights many ways to deploy FPGAs in a data center node, such as traditional back-end accelerators, tightly coupled off-load processors, Smart NICs, Bump-in-the-Wire, and even in the router itself.
The Red Hat Collaboratory at Boston University seeks large, small, and speculative projects for funding and support
The Red Hat Collaboratory at Boston University has opened a Request for Proposals in support of the launch of the expanded Collaboratory. The Collaboratory seeks to define and demonstrate an open model for large-scale reproducible systems research toward achieving a future of secure, reliable, scalable, self-operating, distributed, heterogeneous compute platforms that stretch from edge devices to cloud datacenters.
Karlstad University is looking for a doctoral student in Computer Science with a focus on BPF security and safety in Linux
Department of Mathematics and Computer Science at Karlstad University, Sweden is now accepting applications for a doctoral studentship leading to a PhD with a specialisation in BPF Security and Safety in Linux. Deadline: June 30th
As part of our OpenInfraLabs collaboration with Red Hat’s CTO team on the Mass Open Cloud initiative (MOC), we get to do new innovative things for the first time.
Red Hat offers students a unique opportunity to gain real-life working experience working on Red Hat projects and products. Every Red Hat intern works on a project with a goal of getting code into open source, building experience and upstream credibility along the way.
At Red Hat, our engineers are full of good open source ideas, but there’s only so much time to work on them. You can help! Whether you’re an experienced coder or just starting out in open source, we’ve got a project that’s right for you.
Red Hat Research Quarterly
Ever wonder what it’s like to report a security flaw to a major chipmaker? Find out in our interview with Kit Murdock in the latest Red Hat Research Quarterly. Every quarter, we detail the latest projects we’re working on, and interview a leader in open source code and cutting edge research.
Looking for more information on a project or research area featured here? The Red Hat Research community is happy to hear from you.