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AnySP: Anytime Anywhere Anyway Signal Processing
Found in: IEEE Micro
By Mark Woh, Sangwon Seo, Scott Mahlke, Trevor Mudge, Chaitali Chakrabarti, KrisztiƔn Flautner
Issue Date:January 2010
pp. 81-91
<p>Looking forward, the computation requirements of mobile devices will increase by one to two orders of magnitude, but their power requirements will remain stringent to ensure reasonable battery lifetimes. Scaling existing approaches won't suffice; ...
 
Mobile Supercomputers for the Next-Generation Cell Phone
Found in: Computer
By Mark Woh, Scott Mahlke, Trevor Mudge, Chaitali Chakrabarti
Issue Date:January 2010
pp. 81-85
AnySP demonstrates that power efficiency can be achieved on a fully programmable processor in the context of a future mobile terminal supporting 4G wireless and high-definition video coding.
 
From SODA to scotch: The evolution of a wireless baseband processor
Found in: Microarchitecture, IEEE/ACM International Symposium on
By Mark Woh, Yuan Lin, Sangwon Seo, Scott Mahlke, Trevor Mudge, Chaitali Chakrabarti, Richard Bruce, Danny Kershaw, Alastair Reid, Mladen Wilder, Krisztian Flautner
Issue Date:November 2008
pp. 152-163
With the multitude of existing and upcoming wireless standards, it is becoming increasingly difficult for hardware-only baseband processing solutions to adapt to the rapidly changing wireless communication landscape. Software Defined Radio (SDR) promises t...
 
SODA: A High-Performance DSP Architecture for Software-Defined Radio
Found in: IEEE Micro
By Yuan Lin, Hyunseok Lee, Mark Woh, Yoav Harel, Scott Mahlke, Trevor Mudge, Chaitali Chakrabarti, KrisztiƔn Flautner
Issue Date:January 2007
pp. 114-123
Software-defined radio (SDR) belongs to an emerging class of applications with the processing requirements of a supercomputer but the power constraints of a mobile terminal. The authors developed the Signal-Processing On-Demand Architecture (SODA), a fully...
 
SODA: A Low-power Architecture For Software Radio
Found in: Computer Architecture, International Symposium on
By Yuan Lin, Hyunseok Lee, Mark Woh, Yoav Harel, Scott Mahlke, Trevor Mudge, Chaitali Chakrabarti, Krisztian Flautner
Issue Date:June 2006
pp. 89-101
The physical layer of most wireless protocols is traditionally implemented in custom hardware to satisfy the heavy computational requirements while keeping power consumption to a minimum. These implementations are time consuming to design and difficult to ...
 
Mighty-morphing power-SIMD
Found in: Proceedings of the 2010 international conference on Compilers, architectures and synthesis for embedded systems (CASES '10)
By Ganesh Dasika, Mark Woh, Nathan Clark, Sangwon Seo, Scott Mahlke, Trevor Mudge
Issue Date:October 2010
pp. 67-76
In modern wireless devices, two broad classes of compute-intensive applications are common: those with high amounts of data-level parallelism, such as signal processing used in wireless baseband applications, and those that have little data-level paralleli...
     
Diet SODA: a power-efficient processor for digital cameras
Found in: Proceedings of the 16th ACM/IEEE international symposium on Low power electronics and design (ISLPED '10)
By Chaitali Chakrabarti, Mark Woh, Ronald G. Dreslinski, Sangwon Seo, Scott Mahlke, Trevor Mudge
Issue Date:August 2010
pp. 79-84
Power has become the most critical design constraint for embedded handheld devices. This paper proposes a power-efficient SIMD architecture, referred to as Diet SODA, for DSP applications. The key design idea is to apply near-threshold operation on a singl...
     
MacroSS: macro-SIMDization of streaming applications
Found in: Proceedings of the fifteenth edition of ASPLOS on Architectural support for programming languages and operating systems (ASPLOS '10)
By Amir H. Hormati, Manjunath Kudlur, Mark Woh, Rodric Rabbah, Scott Mahlke, Trevor Mudge, Yoonseo Choi
Issue Date:March 2010
pp. 222-230
SIMD (Single Instruction, Multiple Data) engines are an essential part of the processors in various computing markets, from servers to the embedded domain. Although SIMD-enabled architectures have the capability of boosting the performance of many applicat...
     
AnySP: anytime anywhere anyway signal processing
Found in: Proceedings of the 36th annual international symposium on Computer architecture (ISCA '09)
By Chaitali Chakrabarti, Krisztian Flautner, Mark Woh, Sangwon Seo, Scott Mahlke, Trevor Mudge
Issue Date:June 2009
pp. 70-73
In the past decade, the proliferation of mobile devices has increased at a spectacular rate. There are now more than 3.3 billion active cell phones in the world-a device that we now all depend on in our daily lives. The current generation of devices employ...
     
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