User:Ramu50/Linux Distributions template

Others

Flynn's taxonomy

Multiplexing

• SISO (Single Input, Single Output)
• SIMO (Single Input, Multiple Outputs)
• MISO (Multiple Inputs, Single Output)
• MIMO (Multiple Inputs, Multiple Outputs)

Intel Template Original

Design Architecture

• 1 PLD = PMOS, NMOS
• 2 FSB = TTL vs EV6 (AMD) cf
• now QPI (CSI), HyperTransport 3.1 (govern by consortium), PCIe Gen 2
• power (see 8085) for details

XMP

Contribs

Project X Dimensioon New Hypothesis

Understand your Math 12 before going too geeky on this one Understanding of Potential Energy and Kinetic Energy Diagram in the Chemistry 12 would also be very helpful, as these are relevant to each Here is my Hypothesis

General Equation

• y = a {b (x – p) }2 + q
• y = a {b (x – p) }r + q
Explanation

But the actual equation should written like this I will explain it later.

• y = a {b (x – p)at }r + q

Introduction

• In highschool you are taught that a and b are amplitude, where a is vertical amplitude (Vertical expansion / compression) and b is horizontal amplitude (Horizontal expansion / compression)
• When we are living in a 3-Dimensional enviroment, we know that the atoms like to stay at a stable state. When they are unstable, they try to balance it by doing things like giving up electrons, get a electron or they go to alpha / beta / gamma decay.

In the general equation when 0 < r < 3 (r is natural number) you get a parabola In the general equation when 0 < r < 1 (r is natural number) you get a parabola

The elements balance itself by being positive or negative, therefore you have an x-intercept.

• In the general equation when 0 < r < 3 (r is rational number) you get a parabola, or parabola "both" minimum and maxium or graph that have restrictions

The minimum and maximum represent the minimum requirement energy in order for a reaction to have a chance of occuring. (reference Chemistry 12 Kinetic vs Potential Energy diagram).

$i$-1 In the general equation when 0 < r < 3 (r is rational number) you get a parabola, or parabola that have restrictions In the general equation when 0 < r < 1 (r is rational number) you get a parabola or parabola that have restrictions

So why do you get graph that have "both" minimum and maximum? Answer: Well because the particle is trying to stabilize itself. In a natural enviroment y = 0 will restrict any energy that is too small from shifting, in other word any energy that does meet the minimum requirement will not able to through a reaction (regardless of the result). thus that is why a reaction can have successful chemical reaction and failure chemical reaction.

For example, if Y represent Kinetic Energy, and X represent Potential Energy, you must lower the lower Kinetic Energy and go through

The variable at means that no matter how much amplitude that

Theoretically a and b are both amplitude (a is vertical amplitude) and (b is horizontal amplitude) ratio a$\simeq$ at:b

• When r < 3 there is no phase shift. represented as (a1).
• In general equation r = 3 (transistional energy can exist) (at)
• That is why you have both the "minmum" and "maximum", because the particles is trying to balance itself.

General Exponential / Logarithmic function

• y = abr
• y = (a log {bx}r)

a and r are switchable, because in our universe space there is no such thing as position. All propositional terminology such as up, down, distance area must be based on a reference object (go read the history of the metric system).

• y = a1 [ logw {b (x – p)at} ] r + q

r > 3

Function

• y = a {b log (x – p) r } + q

the r is equivalent to

• y = a (b (x-p))r + q

Where a and b are magnitude of energy P is Initial time of movement, when b/a energy is given Q is initial energy J point of phase change

Where log (x – p) r determine the curvature or slope, or the rough average of distance that grah is away from both the X and Y axis. I think the reason why graphs have an infinitely asymptote, is because we don't live in a 3-Dimensional environment, we actually live in a 4-Dimensional environment, where the constant (J) determine the frequency of change as the graph approach to the asymptote Hence

$\lim_{x \to \infty}f(x) = \left ( \frac{\infty}{2} \right ) =$Jr

0< $\infty$ <1

Constants = λ of change (when the graph is approaching to infinity / asymptote)

and there will be a point somewhere in the infinity, called the phase shift because the Tesseract look like there is an energy between the inner shell (or nucleus) and the outer shell. An easy way to imagine is a barnacle(engulfing the entire rock, as if the rock is just one of its organ), where the rock is the inner shell and the barnacle is the outer shell, as time progress the barnacle will collpase into the rock, so the rock body will go through the barnacle by (if it is too hard to imagine, than imagine that the rock is like a balloon gradually expanding and it expand to be a point where its body is not only transparent, but its can pass through anything as if its body were a carbon monoxide molecule going through a wall). --Ramu50 (talk) 19:38, 29 September 2008 (UTC)

As an math expert, ... no. That doesn't make sense. — Arthur Rubin (talk) 21:27, 29 September 2008 (UTC)
$0<\infty<1$? VG 01:56, 1 October 2008 (UTC)

$a_1 \log_w {b (x - p)}$at

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