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Using Graphics Boards to Compute Holograms
January/February 2006 (vol. 8 no. 1)
pp. 8-13
Tobias Haist, Institut f?r Technische Optik, University of Stuttgart
Marcus Reicherter, Institut f?r Technische Optik, University of Stuttgart
Min Wu, Institut f?r Technische Optik, University of Stuttgart
Lars Seifert, Institut f?r Technische Optik, University of Stuttgart
Most people believe the most powerful integrated circuit on the personal computer (PC) is the CPU, but chances are good that they're wrong. Today's consumer graphics boards incorporate highly-integrated, parallel-working graphics processing units (GPUs) with transistor counts and performance that exceed those of CPUs.
Index Terms:
graphics boards, special-purpose computing, special-purpose computers, CPUs, integrated circuits
Citation:
Tobias Haist, Marcus Reicherter, Min Wu, Lars Seifert, "Using Graphics Boards to Compute Holograms," Computing in Science and Engineering, vol. 8, no. 1, pp. 8-13, Jan.-Feb. 2006, doi:10.1109/MCSE.2006.17
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