Christopher Temple is Lead Safety & Reliability Architect at Arm.
Christopher Temple is Lead Safety & Reliability Architect at Arm, where he develops the safety and reliability technology roadmap, and drives thought leadership in next generation cost effective safety systems. He holds a diploma in electrical engineering and control theory, and a PhD in computer science.
Prior to joining Arm he worked in strategy & innovation management roles at Freescale Semiconductor, Infineon Technologies and Intel in the field of advanced automotive technology with a focus on distributed ultra-dependable systems. He has more than 50 publications and conference contributions, and has been the main innovator on more than a dozen patents. He has been an active member in the German subcommittee of the ISO 26262 functional safety standard since 2011.
Kenji Hontani is currently engaged in the pre-development of architectures for high-performance ECUs.
From 2014 to 2017 he was temporary transferred to Toyota Motor Europe NV/SA and participated in AUTOSAR as a Project Leader, where he took over the role as a coach for security and system test working packages. He started his career at Toyota Motor Corp. in 2004 with electronic architecture, mainly gateway ECU and AUTOSAR software deployment. In 2002, he graduated from Osaka University with a degree in Information Systems Engineering.
Governing Board Chair
Lukas works at BMW on research and development of an open-source software platform for autonomous driving systems.
Lukas Bulwahn received a diploma in computer science and a PhD in formal methods from Technische Universität München. Since 2012, he is working at BMW on research and development of an open-source software platform for autonomous driving systems.
One part of this research has been the development of Adaptive AUTOSAR, a standard to develop future software in C++ on top of POSIX operating systems. As another part of this research, he considers if Linux is sufficient for use as operating system for autonomous driving, which ultimately led to his participation in the OSADL SIL2LinuxMP project and Linux Foundation ELISA project, where this question is answered in an industrial collaboration.
He has presented his work at various industrial and open-source conferences, including FOSDEM, ELCE ‘17 & ‘18, Open-Source Summit Japan 2017, safe.tech 2018, Verification Futures 2018, Functional Safety 2019 and many more. He is active in collaboration with academia, in the program committee of Formal Verification of Autonomous Vehicles Workshop, Empirical Formal Methods Workshop and Industry Program Committee International Symposium on Software Reliability Engineering 2019, and on the scientific board of Operational Safe Systems 2019.
Simone Fabris is Senior Director for system safety at Mobileye, an Intel company
Simone joined Mobileye in 2017 and since then is driving Mobileye strategy for system safety in the context of ADAS and Automated Driving. Before then, from 2010 to 2017, he was Engineering manager for ADAS systems engineering at ZF Friedrichshafen. Simone sits in the SOTIF/ISO21448 and ISO26262 international committees.