Effective Transfer Rates

Some articles on rate, transfer rate, effective, rates, transfer rates, effective transfer rates:

DDR SDRAM - Variations
... DDR SDRAM Standard Bus clock (MHz) Internal rate (MHz) Prefetch (min burst) Transfer Rate (MT/s) Voltage DIMM pins SO-DIMM pins MicroDIMM pins DDR  100–200  100–200 2n ... Although the effective clock rates of DDR2 are higher than DDR, the overall performance was no greater in the early implementations, primarily due to the high latencies of the first DDR2 modules ... DDR2 started to be effective by the end of 2004, as modules with lower latencies became available ...
Ultra Network Technologies
... Its bandwidth was not high enough to manage the high data rate required by the 100 MB/s supercomputer channels and 4 MB/s VMEbus channels on workstations ... The clock rates on the Ultra network processors provided 250 Mbit/s transfer rates and four of these could be connected together to achieve one gigabit per second ... Effective transfer rates between Silicon Graphics and Sun Microsystems workstations exceeded 4 MB/s using one 250 Mbit/s physical connection, a factor of over 10 to 12 greater than then ...

Famous quotes containing the words rates, effective and/or transfer:

    One of the most important findings to come out of our research is that being where you want to be is good for you. We found a very strong correlation between preferring the role you are in and well-being. The homemaker who is at home because she likes that “job,” because it meets her own desires and needs, tends to feel good about her life. The woman at work who wants to be there also rates high in well-being.
    Grace Baruch (20th century)

    Basically, I have no place in organized politics. By coming to the British Parliament, I’ve allowed the people to sacrifice me at the top and let go the more effective job I should be doing at the bottom.
    Bernadette Devlin (b. 1947)

    No sociologist ... should think himself too good, even in his old age, to make tens of thousands of quite trivial computations in his head and perhaps for months at a time. One cannot with impunity try to transfer this task entirely to mechanical assistants if one wishes to figure something, even though the final result is often small indeed.
    Max Weber (1864–1920)