…software was superior. Neither x86 processors from Intel were better than comparable products. The x86 processor architecture is indeed often considered as ugly . But they were cheap and widespread. Compatibility was the key. PCs with MS-DOS were business standard. They were good enough to run simple word processing and spreadsheet software. written for MS-DOS would run on any MS-DOS computer. A lock-in effect with a positive feedback …nor the
Workload: I will use two different schemas. The first schema is from sysbench, and the table looks like:
CREATE TABLE sbtest$I (
id BIGINT UNSIGNED NOT NULL,
k INTEGER UNSIGNED DEFAULT '0' NOT NULL,
c CHAR(120) DEFAULT '' NOT NULL,
pad CHAR(60) DEFAULT '' NOT NULL…
The register set of Intel processors is saved and restored each time a context switch occurs.
Saving the address of the TCB in a register would be ideal.
x86 and x86_64 processors are notorious for not having many registers available, however Linux does not use the FS and GS segment selectors for segmentation. So, the address of the TCB can be stored in FS or GS if it will fit.
Unfortunately, the segment selectors FS and GS can only store 32-bit addresses and this is why Ulrich…
Been Looking At a Perfect "Cloud" Redhat RDO Openstack, to Experiment with
and to do that, I need to setup some hardware. Big Memory is key, and figuring out
the right processor to maintain low cost is not easy.
Looks like he Intel Core i5-3470 Processor is the idea solution, and using a Q77 based P8Q77-M/CSM with 32 Gig of Ram is idea.
A Synology DS411Slim seems to be idea for a small NAS to drive the testbed.
…P320h on a standard TPCC-MySQL test to the original FusionIO and the Intel i910 with assorted buffer pool sizes:
And in this graph we look at the card's performance on sysbench OLTP:
It is worth noting here that EXT4 outperforms XFS by a fairly significant margin. The approximate raw numbers, in tabular format, are: - EXT4 XFS 13GiB BP 22000 7500 25GiB BP 17000 9000 50GiB BP 21000 11000 75GiB BP 25000 15000 100GiB BP 31000 19000 125GiB BP 36000 25000 …
Infographic of the: by the
Today's BYOD infographic is brought to you by and Intel and includes some interesting figures:
Here are the figures from the:
38% ofCIOs were expected to support BYOD by the end of .
82% of surveyed companies in 2013 allow some or all workers to use employee-owned devices.
74% of IT leaders believe " BYOD can help our employees be more productive".
…working on my wife's Samsung running an Intel 5 Chromebook processor. I have a newer ARM-based Chromebook, but there is currently no ARM port of the . I used the 32-bit version of the and the 32-bit version of Dart Editor.
I'm pretty excited that this works because this is one of the few things that was preventing me from fully switching to a Chromebook Pixel !:) Now, all I need to do is get my hands on a
…Automattic, or thousands of others. It's been taking hold in supposedly stodgy big companies like Intel, IBM , Accenture, and many others. Worse than simply being late to that party is to try to turn back the clock and bait'n'switch your existing workforce.
Yahoo deserves better than this. It's one of the classic brands of the internet and it's painful to see it continue its missteps, especially on something so fool-hearted as trusting its employees and attracting …
…Interesting. PeerJS: A . in using WebRTC
§ PBS's . From Fairchild to Intel and the moon. Valley
§ "I made a few adjustments ..." from the hilarious comment section of a recipe for making ice .
…evaling Clojure. With the help of the Node-Webkit project out of Intel, we now use Node.js for all of our platform interaction and we rely on chromium to present our UI. There are many reasons we went down this path and ultimately it has worked out really well for us. ClojureScript, though it has had its moments, has generally been a joy to use and has allowed us to keep our codebase incredibly tight and small despite all of the stuff we've managed to build into LT.