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David Tennenhouse is an Intel Vice President in the Corporate Technology Group and Director of Research. He has been one of the pioneers of Asynchronous Transfer Mode (ATM) networking, Active networks, Software Radio, and Desktop Media processing.
Tennenhouse received his B.A.Sc. and M.A.Sc. degrees from the University of Toronto. In 1989, he completed his Ph.D. at the Computer Laboratory of the University of Cambridge. He then joined MIT, where he held appointments in the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science, and in the Sloan School of Management.
Tennenhouse previously served as Chief Scientist and Director of the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency's Information Technology Office. At DARPA, he directed a research program focusing on information technology issues of strategic concern to the U.S. government. As Office Director, Tennenhouse formulated DARPA's PRO-Active Computing research strategy which emphasizes the networking of embedded and autonomous systems. He was also a key player in the development of the U.S. government's Information Technology for the 21st Century (IT2) initiative.
Proactive Computing: A Progress Report
as author at MIT World: One Host Fits All,
Beyond Pervasive Computing
as author at MIT World Series - 2002 TR100 Symposium,
together with: Robert Buderi (moderator), Rodney A. Brooks, Richard Rashid, Steve Tuecke,