|Parallelizing C/C++ code email@example.com (Raphael Fonte Boa) (2010-04-29)|
|Re: Parallelizing C/C++ code firstname.lastname@example.org (russell kym horsell) (2010-05-01)|
|Re: Parallelizing C/C++ code email@example.com (Raphael Fonte Boa) (2010-05-03)|
|Re: Parallelizing C/C++ code firstname.lastname@example.org (russell kym horsell) (2010-05-06)|
|Re: Parallelizing C/C++ code email@example.com (George Neuner) (2010-05-07)|
|Re: Parallelizing C/C++ code firstname.lastname@example.org (Randy Crawford) (2010-05-14)|
|Re: Parallelizing C/C++ code email@example.com (kamal) (2010-05-27)|
|From:||Raphael Fonte Boa <firstname.lastname@example.org>|
|Date:||Mon, 3 May 2010 04:09:41 -0700 (PDT)|
|Posted-Date:||05 May 2010 13:32:56 EDT|
On May 1, 7:00 am, russell kym horsell <k...@sdf.lonestar.org> wrote:
> According to google there are 4.4 million hits for "parallelizing
> compiler". :) So you know it's a huge area. Perhaps start with
> wikipedia for an introduction.
Thanks for googling it for me :)
Nevertheless, I think the problem for me lies more in the analysis
area. Are the analysis for parallelism worth the effort for compilers
technology? Googling for a tool that accomplishes such
parallelization gives no result. I therefore imagine that it has no
Since I'm no compilers researcher I thought of asking here, maybe I
could get an answer like:
It has not been adopted by most compilers because it is not worth it,
does not bring benefits, too complex or whatever.
I know that it is a very broad area, and I don't think that some
google searches will give me something I can use to answer my
In any case, thanks for the help.
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