Seminars & Colloquia
Computer Science, NCSU
"Sabbatical Report: Mobile Security Evolution of Samsung KNOX"
Tuesday April 15, 2014 01:00 PM
Location: 3211, EBII NCSU Centennial Campus
(Visitor parking instructions)
I will present in this talk my experience with the industry during the leave from the University. I have been architecting, developing and marketing an Android enterprise security platform called Samsung KNOX. KNOX is embedded in all flagship mobile devices that Samsung ships today and is the main enterprise program for Samsung. Below I will discuss the initial architecture, evolution, and market momentum of KNOX.
The evolution of Samsung's Secure Enterprise Mobile Platform called KNOX not only addresses the needs of security in the Enterprise but also demonstrates Samsung's commitment to the B2B market. The current trend of BYOD and consumerization of IT makes Samsung's efforts to secure the Android platform more important than ever. The evolution of KNOX is based on more security, more features, more usability and ecosystem growth. With all this, KNOX has realized innovation for Enterprise technology to be able to influence the most highly regulated and forward-thinking industry customers
Injong Rhee is Professor of Computer Science at North Carolina State University and runs Networking Research Lab (NRL). He works primarily on network protocols for the Internet. His major contributions in the field include the development of congestion control protocols, called BIC and CUBIC. Since 2004, these protocols have been the default TCP algorithms for Linux and are currently being used by more than 40% of Internet servers around the world and by several tens millions Linux users for daily Internet communication. He also has invented several multimedia streaming and multicast technologies licensed to companies for commercial applications. He started a company based on these technologies in 2000 where he developed and launched the world's first video streaming products and push-to-talk (PTT) VoIP products for cell phones. His recent research topics include mobile ad-hoc networks, delay/disruption tolerant networks, and P2P systems. He has been consulting for companies including Boeing, Lucent Technologies, Cisco, Korea Telecom, LG Electronics, and LG Datacom. He received NSF Career Award in 1999 and NCSU New Inventor's award in 2000.
Host: Mladen Vouk, Computer Science, NCSU