Hi QuangT, we have a Wireless Routers 101 http://www.tomshardware.com/reviews/wireless-routers-101,4456.html and a PSUs 101 http://www.tomshardware.com/reviews/power-supplies-101,4193.html article, and there will be more coming soon!Nice article, is there any more on how tech works? Like cpu and gpu?
Networking chips are generally very specialized - they handle certain tasks like I/O and data transport/filtering really, really well. Physics simulations...not so much. So it would really depend on what kind of calculations you were carrying out, how well you can parallelize the operations, and the base architecture you were implementing. If you could *translate* your model problem into something that can be expressed as network I/O data transfer (I can think of a couple of very specialized machine learning algorithms whose math can be expressed this way), then you could take advantage of this kind of system. Either way, I expect you'd have to do the math and all coding from scratch. Or you could brute-force it by (heavily) modifying pre-existing code for Beowulf clusters and the like...Question: I've seen a router with 72 cores would that be made to be a 72 core pic and I could use the cores for multi ore computing?
when the company was incorporated in 1990, the acronym was changed to "Advanced RISC Machines", in light of the company's name "Advanced RISC Machines Ltd." At the time of the IPO in 1998, the company name was changed to "ARM Holdings"