Dynamic software updating michael hicks
As high RPM, it was obviously being sucked up into the carb venturi, blocking the flow of air and causing severe loss of power.I had opened-up the air box to replace the filter a few days ago. I have removed the cone from the box until I can work out why the builder put it in there. Just wanted to post this in case anyone else has a similar setup in their aircraft - in short, pull the cone out, or make sure there are some good screws holding it in place. Booked for Seattle on an airliner tomorrow morning. Hi VAF, My name is Mark and I am just getting started with my RV-8 project.Overall, we conclude that manual identification is most effective. Perhaps the title is a bit melodramatic, but I thought this was worth sharing in the interests of safety... It has so far been a total joy to fly, including a 24.1-hour trip to Oshkosh and back. I decided it was best not to continue into the air.He is Tony Greenidge, formerly sales and marketing director at Fleet Operations, a long-established, independent, fleet management and consultancy firm based in Newcastle-under-Lyme, Staffordshire.Mr Greenidge joined Fleet Operations as a commercial manager/account director in September 2014.We have used Kitsune to retrofit a half-dozen open-source programs to support dynamic updating.
Kitsune is a simple framework that C programmers can use to write software that can be updated on the fly.
Had this had happened during the climb-out, I may not be typing this now.
I taxied back to my hangar, but the aircraft was running terribly with a gigantic misfire / loss of power at higher RPM. However, on removing the air box to peek up inside the carb, discovered that a cone-shaped part inside had come unglued from the base.
Prior to joining Galois in 2014, Stephen was a Research Scientist at the Institute for Defense Analyses Center for Computing Sciences (IDA/CCS). in Computer Science from Carnegie Mellon University under the guidance of Peter Lee, Stephen Brookes, and John Reynolds.
Before that, he was a post-doctoral researcher with Michael Hicks at the University of Maryland, College Park, where his work primarily focused on two topics: 1) verifying correctness of software updates, and 2) enforcing privacy by reasoning statically about accumulated attacker knowledge. His thesis work developed the theory and implementation of the use of separation logic to produce numeric abstractions of programs.