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Intel Corporation Message Board

getanid61 12 posts  |  Last Activity: 2 hours 8 minutes ago Member since: Aug 27, 2007
  • Reply to

    Qualcomm rethinks AP development strategy

    by getanid61 Apr 21, 2014 12:33 PM
    getanid61 getanid61 2 hours 8 minutes ago Flag

    Truly, it is surprising for Qualcomm to throw in the towel so easily on ARM64.
    All the cash in the world, and Qualcomm's CPU R&D can't keep up.
    Expected NVidia's PD to win... but never expected it by default.

  • Reply to

    Why Qualcomm's Use of ARM Makes Sense

    by gutboy09 Apr 21, 2014 6:33 PM
    getanid61 getanid61 Apr 21, 2014 8:01 PM Flag

    "While some may get hung up on Qualcomm using "stock" ARM cores, the reality is that ARM's cores are actually quite good and if implemented in a well-balanced system-on-chip surrounded by leadership IP"

    Geesh !!! Part of that leadership IP was Qualcomm's own CPU cores. It differentiated their SOCs.
    vSMP ya know...
    It's just sad that Qualcomm R&D couldn't keep up with modern CPU architecture.
    All the cash in the world, and Qualcomm's CPU R&D couldn't keep up.
    Most likely Qualcomm's GPU is next to be upgraded by another companies IP

  • Reply to

    Why Qualcomm's Use of ARM Makes Sense

    by gutboy09 Apr 21, 2014 6:33 PM
    getanid61 getanid61 Apr 21, 2014 6:37 PM Flag

    "The interesting thing here is what while Qualcomm has typically used its own processor cores at the high end and mid-range while implementing ARM's (NASDAQ: ARMH ) designs at the low end, Qualcomm has gone full-on ARM across the stack from the very lowest end to the highest end."

    Why is that interesting ??
    Rather, it's pathetic that Qualcomm threw in the towel for CPU R&D

  • Reply to

    Qualcomm rethinks AP development strategy

    by getanid61 Apr 21, 2014 11:28 AM
    getanid61 getanid61 Apr 21, 2014 6:27 PM Flag

    "Matbe you should read "Why Qualcomm's New Chip Looks Great" in todays yahoo news Your article is just an opinion. "

    Your article clearly states Qualcomm is NOT using their own CPU...
    That was the whole point of the article I posted
    Qualcomm clearly threw in the towel in CPU R&D

  • Reply to

    Qualcomm rethinks AP development strategy

    by getanid61 Apr 21, 2014 11:28 AM
    getanid61 getanid61 Apr 21, 2014 5:31 PM Flag

    In case you savvy investors missed it, here's the takeaway quote:

    "Qualcomm's in-house R&D is now hardly able to keep up with the pace. As a result, in addition to mid-range and entry-level product lines, Qualcomm has also decided to start adopting ARM's native structure design for its high-end products"

    fyi, I'm just as shocked as any that Qualcomm so easily thru in the towel with CPU R&D...
    How long till Qualcomm throws in the towel with their GPU R&D ??

  • Qualcomm has received recognition from brand vendors for its mobile application processors (APs) based on its in-house developed architecture. However, its competitors have started to pick up their pace in releasing new products, and the CPU cores have become less important in SoC products. Amid such developments in the industry, Qualcomm has been forced to rethink its in-house AP development.

    Qualcomm has been using its asynchronous Symmetrical Multi-Processing (aSMP) technology to build multi-core processors. With the technology, each core can function independently, providing reasonable performance and power consumption without the need for substantial integration of processor cores. It has helped Qualcomm products stay popular in the market.

    However, ARM has also integrated a similar technology into its processor design and has been improving its structures rapidly. Qualcomm's in-house R&D is now hardly able to keep up with the pace. As a result, in addition to mid-range and entry-level product lines, Qualcomm has also decided to start adopting ARM's native structure design for its high-end products

  • Qualcomm has received recognition from brand vendors for its mobile application processors (APs) based on its in-house developed architecture. However, its competitors have started to pick up their pace in releasing new products, and the CPU cores have become less important in SoC products. Amid such developments in the industry, Qualcomm has been forced to rethink its in-house AP development.

    Qualcomm has been using its asynchronous Symmetrical Multi-Processing (aSMP) technology to build multi-core processors. With the technology, each core can function independently, providing reasonable performance and power consumption without the need for substantial integration of processor cores. It has helped Qualcomm products stay popular in the market.

    However, ARM has also integrated a similar technology into its processor design and has been improving its structures rapidly. Qualcomm's in-house R&D is now hardly able to keep up with the pace. As a result, in addition to mid-range and entry-level product lines, Qualcomm has also decided to start adopting ARM's native structure design for its high-end products

  • Reply to

    Qualcomm rethinks AP development strategy

    by getanid61 Apr 21, 2014 11:28 AM
    getanid61 getanid61 Apr 21, 2014 12:17 PM Flag

    Does anybody here have any idea of what you're investing in ??
    Seems it's only about the charts...

  • Been a long time holder of QCOM, so please tell me longs should I hold ??
    By the following, Qualcomm's R&D architecture team can't keep up,
    thus can't differentiate their CPUs.

    Qualcomm has received recognition from brand vendors for its mobile application processors (APs) based on its in-house developed architecture. However, its competitors have started to pick up their pace in releasing new products, and the CPU cores have become less important in SoC products. Amid such developments in the industry, Qualcomm has been forced to rethink its in-house AP development.

    Qualcomm has been using its asynchronous Symmetrical Multi-Processing (aSMP) technology to build multi-core processors. With the technology, each core can function independently, providing reasonable performance and power consumption without the need for substantial integration of processor cores. It has helped Qualcomm products stay popular in the market.

    However, ARM has also integrated a similar technology into its processor design and has been improving its structures rapidly. Qualcomm's in-house R&D is now hardly able to keep up with the pace. As a result, in addition to mid-range and entry-level product lines, Qualcomm has also decided to start adopting ARM's native structure design for its high-end products

  • getanid61 by getanid61 Apr 7, 2014 1:53 PM Flag

    fyi, my friends are sending me links to your articles.
    You've grown a lot recently on your industry views.

    You are correct:
    NVidia exiting a mkt where its solely about the price.
    And where would Qualcomm be if they couldn't
    support this mkt without their licensing fees.

    Also, I believe you now realize ARMH is a rubber stamp !!

  • Reply to

    Mars the hero?

    by eir951 Feb 15, 2014 1:53 AM
    getanid61 getanid61 Feb 15, 2014 2:45 PM Flag

    weak...
    but you post a textbook example of why I moved on from posting...
    I can choose to respond to nonsense... or move on...

  • Reply to

    Mars the hero?

    by eir951 Feb 15, 2014 1:53 AM
    getanid61 getanid61 Feb 15, 2014 11:55 AM Flag

    "--Getanid: who was frustrated for years, awaiting the arrival of Denver and complaining for years about NV's poor execution. It seems that his shares may have been called (along with J7 doing the same) by writing cheap 15 cents calls. I hope he did get back to NVDA and is enjoying the initial crop of fruit this stock has produced."

    ...nonsense...

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