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Green and Sustainable Computing [electronic resource].

By: Material type: Computer fileComputer filePublisher number: 9780123965288Publication details: Burlington : Elsevier Science, 2012.ISBN:
  • 9780123965097
Other title:
  • Advances in computers
Subject(s): Genre/Form: Additional physical formats: Print version:: Green and Sustainable Computing: Part IDDC classification:
  • 004.0682
LOC classification:
  • QA76.9 .E58
Online resources:
Contents:
Half Title; Advances in COMPUTERS; Copyright; CONTENTS; Chapter one Introduction and Preface; References; Chapter two Techniques to Measure, Model, and Manage Power; 1. Introduction; 2. Problem Statement; 3. Empirical Power Measurement; 3.1 Measurement Techniques; 3.1.1 At the Wall Outlet; 3.1.2 At the ATX Power Rails; 3.1.3 At the Processor Voltage Regulator; 3.2 Experimental Results; 3.3 Further Reading; 4. Power Estimation; 4.1 Power Modeling Techniques; 4.1.1 Performance Monitoring Counters; 4.1.2 PMC Access; 4.1.3 Counter Selection; 4.1.4 Model Formation
3.5 Support Infrastructure3.6 Summary; 4. Current Energy Saving Techniques; 4.1 Techniques Impacting Individual Computers; 4.1.1 Circuit Layer; 4.1.2 Advanced Configuration and Power Interface; 4.1.3 GPU; 4.1.4 Software Design; 4.2 Techniques Impacting Networked Computers; 4.2.1 Data Link Layer; 4.2.2 Network Layer; 4.2.3 Transport Layer; 4.3 Techniques Impacting Data Centers; 4.3.1 Air Conditioning; 4.3.2 Virtualization and Consolidation; 5. Performance Impact of Energy Saving Techniques; 5.1 Performance Neutral Energy Saving; 5.1.1 Transistor Shrinking; 5.1.2 Air Conditioning
4.2 Secondary Aspects of Power Modeling4.2.1 Temperature Effects; 4.2.2 Effects of Dynamic Voltage and Frequency Scaling; 4.2.3 Effects of Simultaneous Multithreading; 4.3 Validation; 5. Power-Aware Resource Management; 5.1 Sample Policies; 5.2 Experimental Setup; 5.3 Results; 5.4 Further Reading; 6. Discussion; References; Chapter Three Quantifying IT Energy Efficiency; 1. Introduction; 2. Terminology; 2.1 Power; 2.2 Energy; 2.3 Efficiency; 2.4 Energy Efficiency; 2.5 IT Energy Efficiency; 3. IT Energy Consumption; 3.1 CMOS Circuits; 3.2 Fans; 3.3 Power Supply; 3.4 Air Conditioning
4.3.3 Horizontal Storage Tiering
5.2 Energy Saving Methods Affecting Performance5.2.1 P-States; 5.3 Application Layer; 5.4 Data Center/Facility; 5.4.1 Virtualization and Consolidation; 5.4.1.1 Reference Measurements; 5.4.1.2 Varying Number of Services, Constant Service Load; 5.4.1.3 Varying service load, constant number of consolidated services; 6. Existing Energy Efficiency Metrics and Certifications; 6.1 CPU; 6.1.1 Thermal Design Power; 6.1.2 Average CPU Power; 6.1.3 Power Supply; 6.2 Overall System Metrics; 6.2.1 JouleSort; 6.2.2 SPECpower_ssj2008; 6.2.3 Energy Star; 6.3 Data Center; 6.4 Summary; 7. Conclusion
AcknowledgmentsReferences; Chapter fourState of the Art on Technology and Practices for Improving the Energy Efficiency of Data Storage; 1. Introduction; 2. Taxonomy of Data Storage Solutions; 3. Device-level Solutions; 3.1 Tape-Based Systems; 3.2 Hard Disk Drives; 3.3 Solid-State Drives; 3.4 Hybrid Hard Drives; 4. Solutions for Storage Elements; 4.1 Disk Arrays and MAIDs; 4.1.1 Options for Improvement of Energy and Cost Efficiency; 4.2 Direct Attached Storage; 4.3 Storage Area Networks and Network Attached Storage; 4.3.1 Combining Server and Storage Virtualization; 4.3.2 Thin Provisioning
Summary: Since its first volume in 1960, Advances in Computers has presented detailed coverage of innovations in computer hardware, software, theory, design, and applications. It has also provided contributors with a medium in which they can explore their subjects in greater depth and breadth than journal articles usually allow. As a result, many articles have become standard references that continue to be of sugnificant, lasting value in this rapidly expanding field. In-depth surveys and tutorials on new computer technologyWell-known authors and researchers in the field<
Holdings
Item type Home library Call number Status Date due Barcode Item holds
Electronic Resource Electronic Resource UH Online Library Ebooks Not for loan
Total holds: 0

Enhanced descriptions from Syndetics:

Description based upon print version of record.

Half Title; Advances in COMPUTERS; Copyright; CONTENTS; Chapter one Introduction and Preface; References; Chapter two Techniques to Measure, Model, and Manage Power; 1. Introduction; 2. Problem Statement; 3. Empirical Power Measurement; 3.1 Measurement Techniques; 3.1.1 At the Wall Outlet; 3.1.2 At the ATX Power Rails; 3.1.3 At the Processor Voltage Regulator; 3.2 Experimental Results; 3.3 Further Reading; 4. Power Estimation; 4.1 Power Modeling Techniques; 4.1.1 Performance Monitoring Counters; 4.1.2 PMC Access; 4.1.3 Counter Selection; 4.1.4 Model Formation

3.5 Support Infrastructure3.6 Summary; 4. Current Energy Saving Techniques; 4.1 Techniques Impacting Individual Computers; 4.1.1 Circuit Layer; 4.1.2 Advanced Configuration and Power Interface; 4.1.3 GPU; 4.1.4 Software Design; 4.2 Techniques Impacting Networked Computers; 4.2.1 Data Link Layer; 4.2.2 Network Layer; 4.2.3 Transport Layer; 4.3 Techniques Impacting Data Centers; 4.3.1 Air Conditioning; 4.3.2 Virtualization and Consolidation; 5. Performance Impact of Energy Saving Techniques; 5.1 Performance Neutral Energy Saving; 5.1.1 Transistor Shrinking; 5.1.2 Air Conditioning

4.2 Secondary Aspects of Power Modeling4.2.1 Temperature Effects; 4.2.2 Effects of Dynamic Voltage and Frequency Scaling; 4.2.3 Effects of Simultaneous Multithreading; 4.3 Validation; 5. Power-Aware Resource Management; 5.1 Sample Policies; 5.2 Experimental Setup; 5.3 Results; 5.4 Further Reading; 6. Discussion; References; Chapter Three Quantifying IT Energy Efficiency; 1. Introduction; 2. Terminology; 2.1 Power; 2.2 Energy; 2.3 Efficiency; 2.4 Energy Efficiency; 2.5 IT Energy Efficiency; 3. IT Energy Consumption; 3.1 CMOS Circuits; 3.2 Fans; 3.3 Power Supply; 3.4 Air Conditioning

4.3.3 Horizontal Storage Tiering

5.2 Energy Saving Methods Affecting Performance5.2.1 P-States; 5.3 Application Layer; 5.4 Data Center/Facility; 5.4.1 Virtualization and Consolidation; 5.4.1.1 Reference Measurements; 5.4.1.2 Varying Number of Services, Constant Service Load; 5.4.1.3 Varying service load, constant number of consolidated services; 6. Existing Energy Efficiency Metrics and Certifications; 6.1 CPU; 6.1.1 Thermal Design Power; 6.1.2 Average CPU Power; 6.1.3 Power Supply; 6.2 Overall System Metrics; 6.2.1 JouleSort; 6.2.2 SPECpower_ssj2008; 6.2.3 Energy Star; 6.3 Data Center; 6.4 Summary; 7. Conclusion

AcknowledgmentsReferences; Chapter fourState of the Art on Technology and Practices for Improving the Energy Efficiency of Data Storage; 1. Introduction; 2. Taxonomy of Data Storage Solutions; 3. Device-level Solutions; 3.1 Tape-Based Systems; 3.2 Hard Disk Drives; 3.3 Solid-State Drives; 3.4 Hybrid Hard Drives; 4. Solutions for Storage Elements; 4.1 Disk Arrays and MAIDs; 4.1.1 Options for Improvement of Energy and Cost Efficiency; 4.2 Direct Attached Storage; 4.3 Storage Area Networks and Network Attached Storage; 4.3.1 Combining Server and Storage Virtualization; 4.3.2 Thin Provisioning

Since its first volume in 1960, Advances in Computers has presented detailed coverage of innovations in computer hardware, software, theory, design, and applications. It has also provided contributors with a medium in which they can explore their subjects in greater depth and breadth than journal articles usually allow. As a result, many articles have become standard references that continue to be of sugnificant, lasting value in this rapidly expanding field. In-depth surveys and tutorials on new computer technologyWell-known authors and researchers in the field<