New ARM Chip Design to Support Virtualization



+ Add a Comment


It'll be interesting to see how ARM will fare in the server market.  The design of the chip isn't bad; wide registers, short stage pipeline...but what about x86 compatibility?  My biggest doubt for ARM is its x86 compatibility.  If it's not compatible, even a low power server won't be enticing if the performance numbers can't compare.  Though, I do think that ARM can be successful in areas where UNIX/Linux is widely adopted where a custom compile of the OS can be made for the ARM ecosystem.



Dear customers, thank you for your support of our company.
Here, there's good news to tell you: The company recently
launched a number of new fashion items! ! Fashionable and
welcome everyone to come buy. If necessary, welcome to:
=====   =====

Air jordan(1-24)shoes $33

Handbags(Coach l v f e n d i d&g) $35

Tshirts (ed hardy,lacoste) $16

Jean(True Religion,ed hardy,coogi) $30

Sunglasses(Oakey,coach,gucci,A r m a i n i) $16

New era cap $15

Bikini (Ed hardy,) $25


====== =====


I Jedi

While I don't see ARM making huge leaps and bounds to catching up to AMD/Intel anytime in the near future, I must say that it is interesting to see a 3rd competitor start to really emerge where once there was only Intel and AMD. I wonder how they will fair in the coming years, though, as they attempt to push their processors onto motherboards for servers/desktop computers. By this, I mean if Asus, MSI, Gigabyte will design custom boards to work with ARM's processors, and how the market will react to the new CPU competitor in the desktop/server market.

I also wonder how this fairs out for Intel, as ARM is giving fierce competition to Intel in the mobile market,  and AMD is beginning to take back its rightful position in the desktop market as number one.

Log in to MaximumPC directly or log in using Facebook

Forgot your username or password?
Click here for help.

Login with Facebook
Log in using Facebook to share comments and articles easily with your Facebook feed.