On the same day that we announced the launch of our new IoT developer program at Mobile World Congress, we kicked off two sets of hackathons in Barcelona. With fifty developers each day,each with an Intel(r) Galileo board, a live USB, a wifi adapter, a set of cables and some sensors this was a pilot for the series of twenty IoT hackathons being planned for later in the year.
So far, I found the installation of Beacon Mountain will install all packages on my PC, but frequently I just need some of packages indeed, so I have to redownload and reinstall too many the packages that I have installed including Android ADT, SDK, NDK, Eclipse, GPA and so on, even actually these packages are out of date, whether Beacon Mountain can support separated installation or selected options for installation to permit users can install what they need?
Thanks a lot!
Here is another Intel® XDK update. We have quite a few new things to share in this release. First, though, a few of us from the Intel XDK team will be at the Mobile World Congress in Barcelona this week, Feb 24, if you are there, stop by the Intel software booth in the App Planet hall, or at the WIPJam demo area. We’d love to talk with you.
Dear Steve et al. at Intel,
The code shown below fails to compile with error #6303 using Intel Fortran compiler version 18.104.22.168.
It compiles successfully with gfortran 4.9 and executes as I would expect.
Would it be possible for you to review the code for correctness using the latest version of Intel compiler and if kosher, can you please consider adding this to your tracking system?
I have implemented some code using two approaches. I am looking at the results (attached) and I can tell that the "faster" version had less branch mispredictions, less L1 instruction cache misses, less TLB misses but I cannot calculate how many CPU cycles were consumed. The total difference between the two designs is several billion instructions.
Could somebody please glance at my results and assist me in how I can determine where the "additional" CPU cycles were consumed?
These are the memory access costs I have found:
I've seen that NAG provides some options to control the output and behavior surrounding .mod files. I've poured through the documentation, and I can't find Intel's direct equivalents to these options, however I think I have an idea of some work arounds. Can someone please let me know if I have overlooked anything?
The NAG options in question are:
My C code:
I am not sure if every pixel of image(not depth image) will be mapped or projected when using depthtocolor function because the different resolution. It seems that just part of pixels in the image can be mapped from raw_stream example.
When I installed the latest version of the compiler, I chose the option of still keeping the previous version. I just noticed that not all of the files were updated in the Shared Libraries folder. Can you look at the attached pdf file to see what I mean. I have not had any issues compiling or running the codes, so perhaps this is not a problem. I just want to make sure nothing got messed up during installation.