Emulation

The word emulation refers to:

  • An ambition and effort to equal, excel or surpass another; to compete or rival with some degree of success, especially through imitation
  • The low-level simulation of equipment or phenomena by artificial means, such as by software modeling. Note that simulation may also allow an abstract high-level model.

Read more about Emulation:  Computing, Other Uses

Other articles related to "emulation":

Amigan - Models and Variants - Emulation
... platforms, the Amiga has been the target of various emulation projects so that software developed for the Amiga can be run on other computer platforms without the original hardware ... One of the most challenging aspects of emulation is the design of the Amiga chipset, which relies on cycle-critical timings ...
Commodore 64 Music - Emulation
... The sid.oth4 project has over 380 songs of high quality MP3 available recorded on hardsid hardware and the SOASC= project have the entire high voltage sid collection release 49 (over 35,000 songs) recorded in from real Commodore 64's in high quality mp3 ... Both projects emphasize the importance of preserving the authentic sound of the SID chip ...
Amiga Forever - Features
... Features, among others Emulation of Amiga hardware (allows Amiga software to run on a PC or mobile device) Officially licensed Amiga ROM and OS files (all versions from 0.7 to 3.X ...
Bsnes - Background
... higan was the first emulator to feature SPC7110 emulation, cycle-accurate SPC 700 emulation, cycle-accurate Super FX emulation, and Super Game Boy emulation ... bsnes 091, had an experimental Nintendo DS emulation core called dasShiny, developed by Cydrak, but was removed in higan 092 ...
Emulation - Other Uses
... Emulation (observational learning), a theory of comparative psychology Socialist emulation, a form of competition that was practiced in the Soviet Union ...

Famous quotes containing the word emulation:

    Our children will not survive our habits of thinking, our failures of the spirit, our wreck of the universe into which we bring new life as blithely as we do. Mostly, our children will resemble our own misery and spite and anger, because we give them no choice about it. In the name of motherhood and fatherhood and education and good manners, we threaten and suffocate and bind and ensnare and bribe and trick children into wholesale emulation of our ways.
    June Jordan (b. 1939)