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Max The Magnificent
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re: $100 Supercomputer – YES! We made it!
Max The Magnificent   11/27/2012 9:39:05 PM
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Don;t worry -- I will be blogging about it furiously!!!

ost0
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re: $100 Supercomputer – YES! We made it!
ost0   11/1/2012 7:34:54 AM
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I assume you will come back to us with reports on some real working devices running some real working apps. This will be exiting :) My head has been thinking what this rascal could do for my line of interests.

drgopal
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re: $100 Supercomputer – YES! We made it!
drgopal   10/31/2012 3:45:50 AM
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Congratulations Adapteva, When this idea was floating around to make multicore computing power, I was sure We were going to achieve it. AS a scientist working in parallel computing from 1988, I am delighted to see teraflops in Palms. 2 years back when I told this, There were people skeptical about this. The testing and bringing it out with software to control, is a challenge. Dr. TRG Nair , www.trgnair.org, trgnair@yahoo.com

Max The Magnificent
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re: $100 Supercomputer – YES! We made it!
Max The Magnificent   10/30/2012 9:07:25 PM
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Me too -- fingers crossed :-)

peralta_mike
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re: $100 Supercomputer – YES! We made it!
peralta_mike   10/30/2012 9:05:29 PM
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I hope Adapteva meets their goal of a $100 supercomputer. But remember please don't count your chicken's before they're hatched. Even if they meet close to their goal of $100, to me, it would still be a resounding success. (Just trying to give Adapteva some wiggle room so that they can make a little profit.) I remember the late Peter Drucker mentioning that companies should be careful not to underprice their products as it can cause them to paint themselves into the corner of bankruptcy or a failed product due to economics. Price products for long term success such that both the end customers as well as the company wins. Make it win-win. I am hoping Adapteva all the best.



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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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