Embedded Systems Conference
Breaking News
Comments
Newest First | Oldest First | Threaded View
Page 1 / 3   >   >>
Peter Clarke
User Rank
Author
re: Startup touts benefits of chaotic logic
Peter Clarke   6/21/2011 9:15:11 AM
NO RATINGS
However, it should be noted that ChaoLogix is proposing a "scaled up" version of an uncommitted logic and, as far as I know, no quantum mechanical entanglement is invoked.

Rex Slate
User Rank
Author
re: Startup touts benefits of chaotic logic
Rex Slate   6/21/2011 5:19:37 AM
NO RATINGS
As I understand the concept of entanglement, the selection of a possible common historical base within the computation could eliminate a very large amount of thereby discovered and thus unnecessary computational involvement.

Neo10
User Rank
Author
re: Startup touts benefits of chaotic logic
Neo10   5/20/2011 4:21:58 AM
NO RATINGS
Terry, an excellent elaboration but it's still very difficult to understand how entanglment could be used in the real world to process data at a faster rate. How can customization of functions dynamically be faster than having dedicated hardware lying in wait for data to be processed?

KB3001
User Rank
Author
re: Startup touts benefits of chaotic logic
KB3001   4/19/2011 10:09:56 AM
NO RATINGS
What about immunity to noise and temperature variations?

lifewingmate
User Rank
Author
re: Startup touts benefits of chaotic logic
lifewingmate   3/1/2011 2:05:21 AM
NO RATINGS
I agree. The timing and execution will have to be expertly executed. This technology reminds me of the cancer treatment that works on DNA structure, but is not able (at this time) to be administered to patients. I hope scientists and technology professionals will continue to work on both types of tech to find solutions that deliver significant results (and cures).

Robotics Developer
User Rank
Author
re: Startup touts benefits of chaotic logic
Robotics Developer   2/28/2011 3:39:17 AM
NO RATINGS
I was reminded of fuzzy logic when I read this article. Is there any family history connecting the chaosgates and fuzzy logic? I also remembered using and "programing" analog computers while in college, it was really fun back then with all the patchcords. I am wondering now the control for the gates works in this device, what drives it to change and what maintains its "state"?

Silicon_Smith
User Rank
Author
re: Startup touts benefits of chaotic logic
Silicon_Smith   12/31/2010 9:30:23 PM
NO RATINGS
Thanks for the details. I am intrigued by your use of the term " controlled chaos ". Could you explain this a bit more?

Peter Clarke
User Rank
Author
re: Startup touts benefits of chaotic logic
Peter Clarke   12/23/2010 11:15:18 AM
NO RATINGS
Thanks Terry for a full and interesting explanation of some the intellectual connections present here.

kdboyce
User Rank
Author
re: Startup touts benefits of chaotic logic
kdboyce   11/29/2010 7:51:45 AM
NO RATINGS
This reminds me of the line by Jane Goodall that follows: "There isn't a sharp line dividing humans from the rest of the animal kingdom. It's a very wuzzie line, and it's getting wuzzier all the time" So how is "wuzzie" different from "fuzzy"?

kdboyce
User Rank
Author
re: Startup touts benefits of chaotic logic
kdboyce   11/29/2010 7:44:58 AM
NO RATINGS
Yeah....I do remember that one.

Page 1 / 3   >   >>


Top Comments of the Week
Like Us on Facebook

Datasheets.com Parts Search

185 million searchable parts
(please enter a part number or hit search to begin)
EE Life
Frankenstein's Fix, Teardowns, Sideshows, Design Contests, Reader Content & More
Max Maxfield

March 28 is Arduino Day -- Break Out the Party Hats!
Max Maxfield
2 comments
Well, here's a bit of a conundrum. I just received an email from my chum David Ashton who hails from the "Unfinished Continent" Down Under. David's message was short and sweet; all he said ...

Bernard Cole

A Book For All Reasons
Bernard Cole
1 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 ...

Martin Rowe

Leonard Nimoy, We'll Miss you
Martin Rowe
5 comments
Like many of you, I was saddened to hear the news of Leonard Nimoy's death. His Star Trek character Mr. Spock was an inspiration to many of us who entered technical fields.

Rich Quinnell

Making the Grade in Industrial Design
Rich Quinnell
16 comments
As every developer knows, there are the paper specifications for a product design, and then there are the real requirements. The paper specs are dry, bland, and rigidly numeric, making ...

Special Video Section
After a four-year absence, Infineon returns to Mobile World ...
A laptop’s 65-watt adapter can be made 6 times smaller and ...
An industry network should have device and data security at ...
The LTC2975 is a four-channel PMBus Power System Manager ...
In this video, a new high speed CMOS output comparator ...
The LT8640 is a 42V, 5A synchronous step-down regulator ...
The LTC2000 high-speed DAC has low noise and excellent ...
How do you protect the load and ensure output continues to ...
General-purpose DACs have applications in instrumentation, ...
Linear Technology demonstrates its latest measurement ...
10:29
Demos from Maxim Integrated at Electronica 2014 show ...
Bosch CEO Stefan Finkbeiner shows off latest combo and ...
STMicroelectronics demoed this simple gesture control ...
Keysight shows you what signals lurk in real-time at 510MHz ...
TE Connectivity's clear-plastic, full-size model car shows ...
Why culture makes Linear Tech a winner.
Recently formed Architects of Modern Power consortium ...
Specially modified Corvette C7 Stingray responds to ex Indy ...
Avago’s ACPL-K30T is the first solid-state driver qualified ...
NXP launches its line of multi-gate, multifunction, ...
Radio
LATEST ARCHIVED BROADCAST
EE Times Senior Technical Editor Martin Rowe will interview EMC engineer Kenneth Wyatt.
Flash Poll