Three puzzles to ponder Blog 1/10/2011 39 comments I’ve been thinking of a few puzzles that I’d like to share. Let’s start with a bit of an “old chestnut” just to get our brains oiled up and ready for action…
The ESL dilemma Blog 1/10/2011 1 comment When ESL first started to emerge I knew it would apply here as well, but was unsure about the outcome. Would Mentor, Synopsys, and Cadence fall into insignificance?
From the Edge: Access literary treasures Blog 1/10/2011 Post a comment I love books - the escape into other worlds, delving into minute details on a myriad of subjects and even the smell of ink and binding glue… I can't help be impressed by the British Library's news of a Smartphone app that allows access to world literary treasures via mobile devices and iPad.
Memory in 2011 Blog 1/10/2011 1 comment What will be the influence of the tablet PC market on memory? How will memory technology need to evolve to support a growing and changing market? Will the gulf between the needs for consumer/portable (tablet) PCs and servers get even wider?
This is aaahhh, different... Blog 1/7/2011 7 comments Sometimes when I think the world can’t get any stranger... it does. I just hears that Sega have started installing ‘Toylet’ games in mens’ urinals in Japan.
EE vs. MD Blog 1/6/2011 5 comments I read a surprising blog recently, elsewhere on the Internet, in which the writer contended that you are better off becoming an engineer than a physician, because (supposedly) the hours are shorter, the school debt is lower.
It’s unanimous: Debug biggest verification problem Blog 1/6/2011 3 comments Sean Safarpour, CTO of Vennsa Technologies, moderated a panel on debug at last month's MTV 2010 workshop. The first question posed was: “Is debug the biggest problem in verification today?” Anticipating controversy, the audience braced itself for a back-and-forth debate from the panelist, only to find that the ruling of the panel was unanimous. Debug is the largest time and resource drain in the verification process today.
A Book For All Reasons Bernard Cole1 Comment Robert Oshana's recent book "Software Engineering for Embedded Systems (Newnes/Elsevier)," written and edited with Mark Kraeling, is a 'book for all reasons.' At almost 1,200 pages, it ...