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I know, it`s music based probably. I guess the processor has groups of cords arranged in levels, the sounds travel between cords and levels which results in logic being produced. It looks like this: <internet link="">alu_schematic.jpg
That's not surprising. It could be that the execution clocks required per instruction are less on your 600 MHz MCU.
There used to be a tool in Norton Utilities attempted to calculate the CPU's clock speed by timing the runtime of a specific task. As long as you were using the same CPU family (an 8026, IIRC), it gave accurate results. It gave too low results on an 8086, and too high results on an 80386+, all dues to the change in required clocks per instruction on the different CPUs.
Freedom is the freedom to say that two plus two make four. If that is granted, all else follows.
-- 6079 Smith W.
I've been wanting to switch over to ARM Cortex processors for awhile - I figure coding against them opens a lot more doors for me than just using boutique Tensilica CPUs for example.
The Teensy is Arduino compatible, and the most capable (by far) of the Arduino compatible MCUs on the market. The ARM it uses is a superscalar 32-bit 600mhz processor, with branch prediction, and 64-bit floating point coprocessing. It also has two programmable USB ports, SPDIF, I2S, I2C, SPI, a zillion PWM channels, SDMMC and stuff I don't even remember right now.
So for those of you that have been dabbling in IoT, or want to, I can recommend the Teensy, particularly version 4.1
They are costlier than most other kits, but well worth it. You'll understand where the money went.
I'll probably still use ESP32s sometimes, but the Teensy blows them away.
The ARM it uses is a superscalar 32-bit 600mhz processor
600 miliHerz? That's going to take ages...
If something has a solution... Why do we have to worry about?. If it has no solution... For what reason do we have to worry about?
Help me to understand what I'm saying, and I'll explain it better to you
Rating helpful answers is nice, but saying thanks can be even nicer.
"I have no idea what I did, but I'm taking full credit for it." - ThisOldTony
"Common sense is so rare these days, it should be classified as a super power" - Random T-shirt
AntiTwitter: @DalekDave is now a follower!
I was trying to understand on usages for CyberArk. Currently we are using Azure Key Vault for storing secret & credentials. Do anyone have any details when should use CyberArk or what is advantages of CyberArk over Azure Key vault.
The conversion from a single-user issue-tracker to a multi-user version with a Postgres database is now completed.
I tested it on a Windows 10 machine with PostgreSQL 14 and an SSD. For a database with 4000 issues the first loading time will be about 1.5 seconds and subsequent application starts will be faster.
I also tried to make it even faster by using Parallel.Foreach() for filling the DataGridView, but this slowed down things instead.
It can be downloaded here: GitHub - RickZeeland/MaxiBug[^]
Note: Microsoft Edge users probably will have problems as Edge considers this to be a "virus", so using Chrome is recommended