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Links 1 through 10 of 25 by Ken Robson tagged concurrency

The OpenMP Application Program Interface (API) supports multi-platform shared-memory parallel programming in C/C++ and Fortran on all architectures, including Unix platforms and Windows NT platforms. Jointly defined by a group of major computer hardware a

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Learn how to obtain, build, and use an MPI stack for Linux machines. This tutorial will take you from “hello world” to parallel matrix multiplication in a matter of minutes

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As has been widely publicized recently, mainstream computer architectures in the future will rely on concurrency as a way to improve performance.  This is in contrast to what we’ve grown accustomed to over the past 30+ years (see Olukotun, 05 and Sutte

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The Threading Methodology used at Intel has four major steps: Analysis, Design & Implementation, Debugging, and Performance Tuning. These steps are used to create a multithreaded application from a serial base code. While the use of software tools for the

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n his inaugural column, Herb makes the case that we must build a consistent mental model before talking about concurrency.

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Multi- and many-core chips are entering the mainstream—and one of the first software development authorities to take note was C++ expert Herb Sutter. Thanks to his practical insights, a new generation may grok concurrency sooner than previously thought

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The Theory of Constraints (TOC)[1] is a philosophy of continuous improvement which is defined as a framework that can be applicable to many disciplines. The theory is based on the idea that in any complex system, there is usually one aspect of that system

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In the near future, you may start to hear about programming languages with some strange sounding names. Of course, it's almost a requirement to have a unique and slightly esoteric name for a programming language. The new group of languages will be a bit d

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You have always ignored the internals of CPU properties like the number of registers, the exact format of CPU words, the precise format of intructions and of course the cache. I know you have (well, let's say I am sure about 99% of you out there). I ignor

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We're entering an era where CPU clock speeds will soon cease to scale upwards and instead CPU manufacturers are planning to put more and more independent cores on a chip. Intel plans to release an 80-core chip within 5 years. Consequently the research com

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