Webcast: Intel IPP for Developing High-Performance .NET Framework Applications

Webcast: Intel IPP for Developing High-Performance .NET Framework Applications

Please register this class through Webcast*(http://msevents.microsoft.com/CUI/EventDetail.aspx?EventID=1032247222&Culture=en-US) to learn moreabout how to developehigh-performance .NET Framework applications with Intel IPP:

4/28/04 9-10:30AM and 5/10/04 9-10:30AM
Presenter: Gururaj Nagendra

A technical presentation outlining Intel IPP for developing high-performance .NET applications on Intel processors. Managed runtime environments (MRTE) such as Microsoft .NET framework offer several benefits such as faster development time and side-by-side deployment, services like garbage collection and security and tight integration to standards such as XML and Web Services. MRTEs are gaining popularity and are being widely adopted by the development community for new development initiatives and for porting existing code investments. Well known Intel in-house development initiatives such as Digital Home have also adopted Microsoft .NET framework. There are several compute intensive library functions in the .NET framework that can run faster on Intel processors. This presentation will discuss the Intel IPP C# wrapper library that offers optimized functionality for several compute intensive functional domains such as cryptography, string processing, image processing, speech recognition, audio and video coding etc. An Intel IPP C# code sample will be presented and the performance comparison between Intel IPP C# wrapper functions and .NET framework APIs will be demonstrated. Code examples will be provided for attendees to try out on their own. Attendees will learn:

  1. Intel IPPfunctional domains
  2. Microsoft .NET framework overview;
  3. Intel IPP C# wrapper APIs - what they are;
  4. How to use IPP C# wrapper to develop high-performance .NET framework applications;
  5. Performance benefits of using Intel IPP.

Message Edited by ysong on 04-22-2004 02:33 PM

1 post / 0 new
For more complete information about compiler optimizations, see our Optimization Notice.