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MikeSantarini
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re: ARM wants every MIPS socket
MikeSantarini   12/14/2009 11:17:44 PM
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Um, am I missing something here? Did MIPS decline to comment on ARM's assertions in this piece?

junko.yoshida
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re: ARM wants every MIPS socket
junko.yoshida   12/14/2009 7:20:58 AM
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NaliniKumarMuppala, that's interesting. Do you think that there is a chance that ARM's own ecosystem could be fragmented in the future?

NaliniKumarMuppala
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re: ARM wants every MIPS socket
NaliniKumarMuppala   12/12/2009 12:17:42 PM
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Intel vs ARM will turn out to be a more exciting battle as current ARM ecosystem partners come under competition with ARM entering new markets (think nVIDIA's dilemma as ARM pushes Mali) and if Intel gets an ecosystem partner or two. http://deviceconvergence.wordpress.com/

mikestefoy
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re: ARM wants every MIPS socket
mikestefoy   12/12/2009 7:40:52 AM
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I think Microchip made a big mistake by not going ARM. maybe that's why they wanted ATMEL so much.

CharlieCL
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re: ARM wants every MIPS socket
CharlieCL   12/12/2009 1:04:59 AM
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Before showing us a real SoC better than MIPS, this is a hyper-statement.

Pryderi
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re: ARM wants every MIPS socket
Pryderi   12/12/2009 12:47:31 AM
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Well, THREE x86 players if you want to count them all; people forget about VIA. But their market share is pretty forgettable. There are quite a few embedded MIPS processors out there, so taking all those MIPS sockets is not an insignificant goal. The fact that Microchip, one of the big players in the market for 8 and 16-bit embedded processors, went to MIPS for their 32 bit product can't be ignored either.

Tsantes
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re: ARM wants every MIPS socket
Tsantes   12/11/2009 8:03:17 PM
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Every MIPS socket?...that shouldn't be hard to do.



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As data rates begin to move beyond 25 Gbps channels, new problems arise. Getting to 50 Gbps channels might not be possible with the traditional NRZ (2-level) signaling. PAM4 lets data rates double with only a small increase in channel bandwidth by sending two bits per symbol. But, it brings new measurement and analysis problems. Signal integrity sage Ransom Stephens will explain how PAM4 differs from NRZ and what to expect in design, measurement, and signal analysis.

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