UMIACS Technical Reports
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The University of Maryland Institute for Advanced Computer Studies (UMIACS) is a research unit within the College of Computer, Mathematical, and Physical Sciences whose mission is to foster interdisciplinary research and education in computing. The Institute's research programs are led by distinguished faculty most of whom hold joint appointments in the departments of Computer Science, Electrical and Computer Engineering, Geography, Linguistics, Philosophy, the College of Education, Robert H. Smith School of Business, College of Life Sciences, and College of Information Studies. Major sponsored research programs address fundamental issues at the interface between Computer Science and other disciplines, and are supported by an advanced computing infrastructure.
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Pipelined CPU-GPU Scheduling for Caches (2021-03-23)Heterogeneous microprocessors integrate a CPU and GPU with a shared cache hierarchy on the same chip, affording low-overhead communication between the CPU and GPU's cores. Often times, large array data structures are ...
Nervous system maps on the C. elegans genome (2020-09-28)This project begins from a synoptic point of view, focusing upon the large-scale (global) landscape of the genome. This is along the lines of combinatorial network optimization in computational complexity theory . Our ...
Design and Evaluation of Monolithic Computers Implemented Using Crossbar ReRAM (2019-07-16)A monolithic computer is an emerging architecture in which a multicore CPU and a high-capacity main memory system are all integrated in a single die. We believe such architectures will be possible in the near future due ...
Exploiting Multi-Loop Parallelism on Heterogeneous Microprocessors (2016-11-10)Heterogeneous microprocessors integrate CPUs and GPUs on the same chip, providing fast CPU-GPU communication and enabling cores to compute on data "in place." These advantages will permit integrated GPUs to exploit a ...
Body Maps on Human Chromosomes (2015-11-08)An exploration of the hypothesis that human genes are organized somatotopically: For each autosomal chromosome, its tissue-specific genes tend to have relative positions on the chromosome that mirror corresponding positions ...