Intel® architecture (IA) processors deliver high performance through a combination of means, including multi-core platforms with hardware-assisted virtualization, 22 nm 3D Tri-Gate transistors, integrated graphics, advanced vector processing instructions, and gen 3 I/O – just to name a few. Here are links to some community posts on the topic that I think are particularly useful:
Radar, signals intelligence, and electro optical/infrared capabilities of sophisticated intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance (ISR) systems require abundant, high throughput, low latency real-time processing power. Learn how Intel® processor-based systems meet these needs.
Mil/Aero applications have computationally intensive image and signal processing requirements calling for high levels of floating-point data precision. Learn about the Intel® Advanced Vector Extensions 2 instruction set feature of the Intel® Xeon® processor E5 v3 family.
Performance of virtual systems is critical to the success of Network Function Virtualization (NFV). Check out a new Ethernet controller that extends Intel® Virtualization Technology (Intel® VT) beyond the processor itself and to the MAC.
As threats escalate, security appliances need more performance and flexibility – without increasing power or footprint. Read how these requirements can be met with the new Intel® Atom™ processor C2000 product family.
See how an Intel® processor boots in half-second by combining the Intel® Firmware Support Package with an optimization of coreboot*, an open source extended firmware platform, and SeaBIOS, an open source implementation of a 16-bit X86 BIOS.
With HTTP the primary protocol for fast-growing IoT applications developers need a cost-effective way to handle lots of sessions with low-bandwidth traffic. Read about a server that can respond to 6.5 million HTTP requests per second and sustain 107 million open connections.
A single OpenVPX chassis can achieve an incredible 19 trillion floating-point operations per second with the 4th generation Intel® Core™ processor family. Find out how you can bring this high performance embedded computing to deployable systems.
Read about advancements towards achieving deterministic performance using Linux on cluster architectures in military HPEC applications.
Autonomous UGVs require sophisticated situational awareness, including object detection and avoidance algorithms. Meeting these computational demands requires a thoughtful, multi-pronged approach- which makes a strong case COTS hardware based on Intel® processors.
The Intel® Advanced Vector Extensions 2.0 double floating-point throughput to 307 billion floating point operations per second at 2.4 GHz. Check out some new benchmarks and a review of tools and libraries for the new extensions..
Have you read any related content that you would recommend to the community? What other aspects of performance would you like to see covered?
J. Felix McNulty
Intel® Embedded Community