Date Added: August 24, 2009
April 2, 2008
Lecture by Janak H. Patel for the Stanford University Computer Systems Colloquium (EE380).
Prevailing understanding of a chip's behavior under large process variations with statistical delay assumptions leads one to conclude that a small number of errors are likely as we progress further down on Moore's Law. This understanding is challenged by a new hypothesis which states that in every large CMOS chip, there exist critical operations points (frequency, voltage, temperature) such that it divides the 3-D space in to two distinct spaces: Error-free operation and Massive errors.
- The PeakStream Platform for Many-Core Computing
- Programmable Microfluidics
- Open Source Study: Analytics, Economics & Best Practices
- Self-Improving Artificial Intelligence
- The Challenges of Implementing Matlab
- Parallel Programming 2.0
- On the Road to Computer Literacy
- Android: Building a Mobile Platform to Change the Industry
- Science Communication, Science Literacy and Public Support
- Tracking the Internet into the 21st Century
- Computing in Transition
- Scalable Parallel Programming with CUDA on Manycore GPUs
- Building a Safer Web
- CMOS Process Variations: A Critical Operation Point Hypothesis
- Demonstration of Brain Computer Interface Using the Emotive Epoc
- A Head in the Cloud: The Power of Infrastructure as a Service
- Distributed Systems: Computation With a Million Friends
- Dynamic Languages Strike Back
- The Challenge of Small Form Factor: The ASUS Eee PC
- Spookytechnology and Society
- The Search for Jim Gray
- The Role of Accelerated Computing in the Multi-Core Era
In this course, Stanford University gives 22 video lectures on the Computer Systems Laboratory Colloquium. This course features weekly speakers on current research and developments in computer systems. Topics touch upon all aspects of computer science and engineering including logic design, computer organization and architecture, software engineering, computer applications, public policy, and the social, business, and financial implications of technology. Frequently the Colloquium provides the first public forum for discussion of new products, discoveries, or ideas. This playlist consists of seminar speakers recorded during the 2007-2008 academic year.
The original name of this course is: Computer Systems Laboratory Colloquium (2007-2008).