June 4, 2008
Lecture by Charles Moore for the Stanford University Computer Systems Colloquium (EE380).
In recent years, we have seen a decline in the rate of improvement on several traditional drivers of value in computer systems, namely transistor performance, wire delays, the return on deep pipelining, and techniques for extracting high numbers of instructions per cycle. In this talk, Charles Moore highlights the implications of some of these shifts and makes some observations about the emergence of a new framework for future innovation.
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).