CYBER & TECHNOLOGY SERIES
March 20 & 21
Argonne National Laboratory Wednesday, March 20, 2024
Fermilab Thursday, March 21, 2024
Government Sponsor: Argonne National Laboratory & Fermilab, Department of Energy
About the Argonne Fermilab and National Laboratory Technology Series:
Federal Training Partnership is proud to announce this two-day Technology Expo outreach series, taking place in person again in 2024. This exciting opportunity will be limited to 30 top industry partners per event. This once-a-year opportunity will allow industry partners to interact with Fermilab and Argonne National Laboratory personnel and have access to members of this community. Personnel from throughout Fermilab/ANL will be invited to participate, with a strong emphasis on the Cyber and Information Technology workforce.
The outreach series offers industry a rare opportunity to network and collaborate with technology leaders and end-user personnel from both Department of Energy facilities. Requested technologies include: data loss prevention; intrusion detection, threat assessment, network based detection, big data, storage, and cybersecurity. There are also speaking opportunities available as part of the cybersecurity training and outreach for the Laboratory personnel.
The program is expected to draw hundreds of attendees between both days from the Fermilab and ANL facilities.
About Argonne National Laboratory:
Argonne is a multidisciplinary science and engineering research center, where talented scientists and engineers work together to answer the biggest questions facing humanity, from how to obtain affordable clean energy to protecting ourselves and the environment.
Sitting on a 6,800 acre site and located 40 miles from Chicago, Fermilab is America's premier laboratory for particle physics and accelerator research, funded by the U.S. Department of Energy. Thousands of scientists from universities and laboratories around the world collaborate at Fermilab on experiments at the frontiers of discovery.
Fermilab's Computing Technology: Particle physics experiments produce an enormous amount of data. It takes an extraordinary amount of computing power to sift through that data and find the one signal in a billion that could tell us more about our universe. Fermilab's computing innovations have led to multiple applications, driven by our need to process massive amounts of information, store it, and transmit it effectively.