Christopher Gill

314-935-7538
cdgill@wustl.edu
Jolley Hall, Room 518

DSc, Washington University in St. Louis, 2002
MS, Missouri University of Science & Technology, 1997
BA, Washington University in St. Louis, 1987

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Affiliations

Christopher Gill

Computer Science & Engineering

Professor

Expertise

Real-time, embedded, and cyber-physical systems; middleware, operating systems, and virtualization

Research

Professor Gill's research focuses on assuring properties of distributed real-time and embedded systems in which software complexity, unpredictable environments, and heterogeneous platforms demand novel solutions that are grounded in sound theory.

A major goal of his work is to assure that constraints on timing, memory footprint, fault-tolerance, and other system properties can be met when system software is re-used across heterogeneous applications, operating environments and deployment platforms.

Biography

Professor Gill has been with Washington University in St. Louis (WashU) since 1997, first as a research associate and since 2001 as a member of the faculty. He gained significant industry experience working for companies such as SBC Communications (now AT&T), Teknivent Corp., Saleskit Software and Prudential Group Health. As an undergraduate student at WashU, Professor Gill was a National Merit Scholar and graduated cum laude in English and Biology.

A National Science Foundation CAREER award recipient, Professor Gill emphasizes a laboratory-based teaching approach, with personal attention to how students combine fundamentals of computer science with state-of-the-art software engineering techniques, to gain expertise and hands-on experience in designing and implementing high quality software.

Develops novel system software architectures, policies and mechanisms for advanced Real
Time, embedded and cyber physical systems

In the News

 

 

In the media: Why speed matters in AV simulationshttps://engineering.wustl.edu/news/Pages/Why-speed-matters-in-AV-simulations.aspxIn the media: Why speed matters in AV simulations
Engineers receive new funding to improve safety-critical deviceshttps://engineering.wustl.edu/news/Pages/Engineers-receive-new-funding-to-improve-safety-critical-devices.aspxEngineers receive new funding to improve safety-critical devices