feature article
Subscribe Now

Building a Better Bridge To Tomorrow

Multi-core, Microservers and NASA’s Open Source Summit

In my Fish Fry this week, I debate the nature of multi-core and examine some new standards that will hopefully make multi-core implementation easier in the future. I also dig into the newest Intel/ARM battle in the world of servers, investigate some fuzzy TSA math and look forward to the first annual NASA Open Source Summit. Also this week, I offer up a new way to create energy (coming to a pond near you) and serve up a brand new nerdy giveaway.

If you like the idea of this new series, be sure to drop a comment in the box below. I appreciate all of your comments so far, and we will be working to enhance the Fish Fry each week – as long as you’re watching.


 

Watch Previous Fish Frys

Fish Fry Links – March 18, 2011

Bryon Moyer’s article: What’s Yours Is Mine – MRAPI Lets You Manage Embedded Resources

Dick Selwood’s article: Fair Trading

Intel and SeaMicro collaboration

More Information on SeaMicro

TSA Math Error

NASA’s Open Source Summit

Duckweed used as fuel

Microchip Technology’s PICkit 3 Debug Express

Leave a Reply

featured blogs
Dec 16, 2018
https://youtu.be/izP9iUskcXQ Made at the Cadence Marketing Holiday Party (camera Sean) Monday: RISC-V: Real Products in Volume Tuesday: IEDM: All About Interconnect Wednesday: The Conway... [[ Click on the title to access the full blog on the Cadence Community site. ]]...
Dec 13, 2018
In November, we continued our mobile updates to the website, released a couple of new content experiences, and made placing sample requests even easier. Read more below on these and the rest of the major updates to Samtec.com for November 2018. Continued Improvements to our M...
Dec 10, 2018
With Apple'€™s '€œWearable'€ category of sales setting a new record this September with growth over 50%, and FitBit seeing growth in both trackers......
Nov 14, 2018
  People of a certain age, who mindfully lived through the early microcomputer revolution during the first half of the 1970s, know about Bill Godbout. He was that guy who sent out crudely photocopied parts catalogs for all kinds of electronic components, sold from a Quon...