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[NS] The Computer That Never Crashes Invented. - Page 2

post #11 of 43
Self diagnosing and self repairing. I wonder how far it has to go before it becomes self aware.

OT ramble (Click to show)
I love how fear of the unknown shapes our responses to advances in technology. There is absolutely no reason for an android to be hostile to humans, similarly there is no reason why a race intelligent enough to travel to Earth would want to destroy us. But because we don't understand these things we fear them.

Oh, and I'm sure a race intelligent enough to travel to Earth would have invented a virus checker. Looking at you Independance Day rolleyes.gif
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post #12 of 43
Quote:
Originally Posted by GingerJohn View Post


OT ramble (Click to show)
I love how fear of the unknown shapes our responses to advances in technology. There is absolutely no reason for an android to be hostile to humans, similarly there is no reason why a race intelligent enough to travel to Earth would want to destroy us. But because we don't understand these things we fear them.

Oh, and I'm sure a race intelligent enough to travel to Earth would have invented a virus checker. Looking at you Independance Day rolleyes.gif

and I'm also sure they'd be intelligent enough to miss us out, I'm sure there are far more perfect races to go and visit.
Unless they want to find out how to make inefficient banking systems... then we can help them out big time.


Anywho.
This is a good development, it'd be nice to be able to have it somehow implemented into the home PC, then we won't get a BSOD ever again
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post #13 of 43
I thought Apple already made this.
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post #14 of 43
This isn't new, just a futuristic path with enclosed systems, if you had a core with it's enclosed memory and networking interface for every instruction then yeah it'd be like that.
post #15 of 43
My neuro-science buddy says neuro-computing has been one of the most chased mechanic since gravity since it's theory and concept was proven a few years ago. This is the natural progression of that line of work. I can't wait to see where this leads guys, he's (phd from ucla btw) convinced it is going to be as large a paradigm shift as the semi-conductor!
post #16 of 43
Quote:
Originally Posted by GingerJohn View Post

OT ramble (Click to show)
I love how fear of the unknown shapes our responses to advances in technology. There is absolutely no reason for an android to be hostile to humans, similarly there is no reason why a race intelligent enough to travel to Earth would want to destroy us. But because we don't understand these things we fear them.

Oh, and I'm sure a race intelligent enough to travel to Earth would have invented a virus checker. Looking at you Independance Day rolleyes.gif

A race that can travel to Earth would have a few solid reasons to destroy humans, or enslave us. Labor for one, land for another, and the other one that comes to mind is resources. It'd be like Columbus and the Indians all over again, only the entire human race would be the Indians.
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post #17 of 43
I hope it doesn't go insane for looking out for imperfections. It's not a totally impossible thought. Still, the future amazes me though.
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post #18 of 43
Lemme get a hold of that thing...I'll fix it biggrin.gif
 
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post #19 of 43
Quote:
Originally Posted by AlphaC View Post

self repairing software wise

"by repairing corrupted data."

"He and UCL's Christos Sakellariou have created a computer in which data is married up with instructions on what to do with it. For example, it links the temperature outside with what to do if it's too hot. It then divides the results up into pools of digital entities called "systems"."

"Crucially, the systemic computer contains multiple copies of its instructions distributed across its many systems, so if one system becomes corrupted the computer can access another clean copy to repair its own code. And unlike conventional operating systems that crash when they can't access a bit of memory, the systemic computer carries on regardless because each individual system carries its own memory."

It's basically redundancy. What to do when it's hot: turn on cooling. How is that any different than motherboard software or thermocouple/thermistor/RTD hooked up to a feedback response loop such as a thermostat.


It's in the article, it's more than just redundancy
Quote:
Originally Posted by Source View Post

Today's computers work steadily through a list of instructions: one is fetched from the memory and executed, then the result of the computation is stashed in memory. That is then repeated – all under the control of a sequential timer called a program counter.
Quote:
Originally Posted by Source View Post

Rather than using a program counter, the systems are executed at times chosen by a pseudorandom number generator, designed to mimic nature's randomness. The systems carry out their instructions simultaneously, with no one system taking precedence over the others, says Bentley. "The pool of systems interact in parallel, and randomly, and the result of a computation simply emerges from those interactions," he says.
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post #20 of 43
I have a 4lb lump hammer that says different.....
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