Photonic computing
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 kowshiksarma Active In SP Posts: 1 Joined: Jan 2010 08-01-2010, 11:03 PM its an excellent presentation
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 projectsofme Active In SP Posts: 1,124 Joined: Jun 2010 29-09-2010, 02:41 PM   photonic-computing.pdf (Size: 71.63 KB / Downloads: 108) This article is presented by: Jeremiah K. Jones English 316 Process Explanation Photonic Computing INTRODUCTION Currently, computers process information in binary units by identifying an electric charge, or the absence thereof, as being a “one” or a “zero.” This allows the computer to calculate at a rate of 2x bpt (bits per unit time), with ‘x’ being the current limit across the system bus. However, the use of Photonic computing could easily increase the rate of computing power to 16x bpt. For example, the current limit for most desktop computers is 32 bpt, so the total output is 2 bpt, or 4,294,967,296 bpt. While that may seems rather fast, the same computer utilizing Photonic Computing Technology would output information at a rate of 16 or 340,282,366,920,938,463,463,374,607,431,770,000,000 bpt. This is 79,228,162,514,264,337,593,543,950,336 times more powerful than most desktop computers. To accomplish this, an IO device in a Photonic system must first be given a specific light wave frequency range in order to communicate with the CPU (similar to how the Interrupt Request settings work in most PCs). This frequency will allow the computer to know which IO device the incoming information is from. This frequency is further divided into 16 subsequent ranges, each representing a different hexadecimal digit. This allows the device to communicate directly in hexadecimal digits, without needing to translate to binary.
 seminar paper Active In SP Posts: 6,455 Joined: Feb 2012 24-02-2012, 11:28 AM to get information about the topic photonic computing full report ppt and related topic refer the link bellow http://topicideas.org/how-to-photonic-computing http://topicideas.org/how-to-photonic-co...0#pid25280
 seminar paper Active In SP Posts: 6,455 Joined: Feb 2012 20-03-2012, 12:27 PM Photonic Computing Currently, computers process information in binary units by identifying an electric charge, or the absence thereof, as being a “one” or a “zero.” This allows the computer to calculate at a rate of 2x bpt (bits per unit time), with ‘x’ being the current limit across the system bus. However, the use of Photonic computing could easily increase the rate of computing power to 16x bpt. For example, the current limit for most desktop computers is 32 bpt, so the total output is 232 bpt, or 4,294,967,296 bpt. While that may seems rather fast, the same computer utilizing Photonic Computing Technology would output information at a rate of 1632 or 340,282,366,920,938,463,463,374,607,431,770,000,000 bpt. This is 79,228,162,514,264,337,593,543,950,336 times more powerful than most desktop computers. To accomplish this, an IO device in a Photonic system must first be given a specific light wave frequency range in order to communicate with the CPU (similar to how the Interrupt Request settings work in most PCs). This frequency will allow the computer to know which IO device the incoming information is from. This frequency is further divided into 16 subsequent ranges, each representing a different hexadecimal digit. This allows the device to communicate directly in hexadecimal digits, without needing to translate to binary. The device will then send the information to the CPU in the form of photons. For example, if the device were a keyboard sending the following hexadecimal value “78AE6C,” a total of 6 photons would be sent to the CPU, each at a different light frequency, but each one being within the limits of that device. This information will then travel at the speed of light through the connecting medium (typically optic fiber) until it reaches the processing chip. The processor will then identify the incoming IO source by the photon’s frequency range, and will then interpret the value of the photon by the same method. The processor can than carry on processing the information in hexadecimal digits rather than binary. The diagram below summarizes this process. Photonic Computing   photonic-computing.pdf (Size: 71.63 KB / Downloads: 18) Currently, computers process information in binary units by identifying an electric charge, or the absence thereof, as being a “one” or a “zero.” This allows the computer to calculate at a rate of 2x bpt (bits per unit time), with ‘x’ being the current limit across the system bus. However, the use of Photonic computing could easily increase the rate of computing power to 16x bpt. For example, the current limit for most desktop computers is 32 bpt, so the total output is 232 bpt, or 4,294,967,296 bpt. While that may seems rather fast, the same computer utilizing Photonic Computing Technology would output information at a rate of 1632 or 340,282,366,920,938,463,463,374,607,431,770,000,000 bpt. This is 79,228,162,514,264,337,593,543,950,336 times more powerful than most desktop computers. To accomplish this, an IO device in a Photonic system must first be given a specific light wave frequency range in order to communicate with the CPU (similar to how the Interrupt Request settings work in most PCs). This frequency will allow the computer to know which IO device the incoming information is from. This frequency is further divided into 16 subsequent ranges, each representing a different hexadecimal digit. This allows the device to communicate directly in hexadecimal digits, without needing to translate to binary. The device will then send the information to the CPU in the form of photons. For example, if the device were a keyboard sending the following hexadecimal value “78AE6C,” a total of 6 photons would be sent to the CPU, each at a different light frequency, but each one being within the limits of that device. This information will then travel at the speed of light through the connecting medium (typically optic fiber) until it reaches the processing chip. The processor will then identify the incoming IO source by the photon’s frequency range, and will then interpret the value of the photon by the same method. The processor can than carry on processing the information in hexadecimal digits rather than binary. The diagram below summarizes this process.