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  • #REDIRECT [[Random Access Memory]]
    34 B (4 words) - 22:48, 7 April 2008
  • ...equential memory location (thus "random" access), and relatively fast data access times. The most common type of RAM used in personal computers is Dynamic Random Access Memory ([[DRAM]]) [[patent|patented]] in 1968 by [[Robert Dennard]] at [[IB
    2 KB (385 words) - 04:25, 15 February 2010
  • ...equential memory location (thus "random" access), and relatively fast data access times.
    395 B (58 words) - 02:18, 4 February 2010
  • 12 B (1 word) - 17:09, 18 January 2008
  • Auto-populated based on [[Special:WhatLinksHere/Random Access Memory]]. Needs checking by a human.
    498 B (68 words) - 00:54, 12 January 2010

Page text matches

  • {{r|Random access memory | Random access memory (RAM)}} {{r|Static random access memory memory| Static random access memory (SRAM)|**}}
    769 B (94 words) - 21:32, 18 March 2009
  • #REDIRECT [[Random Access Memory]]
    34 B (4 words) - 22:48, 7 April 2008
  • #REDIRECT [[Random Access Memory]]
    34 B (4 words) - 22:46, 7 April 2008
  • ...GHz, and a memory clock of 400 MHz. It must have at least 512 MB of random access memory (GRAM). It supports a 64-bit memory interface and can transfer up to ...GHz, and a memory clock of 500 MHz. It must have at least 512 MB of random access memory (GRAM). It supports a 64-bit memory interface and can transfer up to
    6 KB (939 words) - 22:39, 18 June 2011
  • ...equential memory location (thus "random" access), and relatively fast data access times. The most common type of RAM used in personal computers is Dynamic Random Access Memory ([[DRAM]]) [[patent|patented]] in 1968 by [[Robert Dennard]] at [[IB
    2 KB (385 words) - 04:25, 15 February 2010
  • ...equential memory location (thus "random" access), and relatively fast data access times.
    395 B (58 words) - 02:18, 4 February 2010
  • {{r|Random access memory}}
    459 B (59 words) - 17:02, 30 November 2008
  • [[Random Access Memory]]
    99 B (10 words) - 23:34, 17 October 2007
  • ...ve than the FIB in main memory. Main memory was generally [[dynamic random access memory]] (DRAM).
    10 KB (1,511 words) - 23:29, 10 February 2011
  • ...he primary electronic memories may be both readable and writable ([[random access memory]] (RAM)), write-once-read-many (WORM) of various types, or forms tha
    683 B (96 words) - 21:32, 18 March 2009
  • *RAM, Random Access Memory
    285 B (43 words) - 10:46, 25 September 2013
  • ...bits of the address bus hold a valid 7- bit refreshed address for dynamic memories, ~HALT, which signifies that the CPU is in a Halt state and is waiting fo ...are one byte. This speeds up the CPU a little bit, since only one memory access per instruction is required. The Z80 can read one instruction while decodi
    13 KB (2,216 words) - 12:38, 9 June 2009
  • {{r|Random Access Memory}}
    479 B (64 words) - 21:04, 11 January 2010
  • ...r cases results may be written to slower, but cheaper and larger, [[Random access memory|main memory]]. Some types of instructions manipulate the program cou ...ngements like [[symmetric multiprocessing]] (SMP) and [[non-uniform memory access]] (NUMA).<ref>Even though SMP and NUMA are both referred to as "systems lev
    37 KB (5,596 words) - 02:55, 27 April 2008
  • ...display graphics quickly. A server, on the other hand, is intended to be accessed by many users at once over a network; it is unlikely to include sound or ...ctricity) | batteries]] so that they can be used for short periods without access to an [[electrical outlet]].
    15 KB (2,378 words) - 13:36, 30 September 2013
  • {{r|Random Access Memory}}
    576 B (76 words) - 16:34, 11 January 2010
  • ...6, 2019: Planned changes in virtualization - First News|website=ithena.net|accessdate=June 21, 2020}}</ref>. ...ttps://orcid.org/0000-0002-1091-0257|title=ORCID iD Page|website=orcid.org|accessdate=June 21, 2020}}</ref> and programmer supporting [[open-source software]
    7 KB (953 words) - 21:34, 9 September 2020
  • ...Shannon" (biography)|publisher=The History of Computing Project|year=2005|accessdate=2007-05-12}}</ref>. ...ograms use to tell the computer how to act. Every file, sector of [[Random Access Memory|system memory]], and network stream is composed of bytes.
    13 KB (2,022 words) - 03:48, 16 September 2013
  • ...for web servers or database servers. Additionally, servers which require random hard drive reads/writes (as opposed to sequential reads/writes) are heavily ...vers often use RAM to cache content they serve, since RAM has a much lower access latency than hard drives.
    6 KB (919 words) - 18:12, 15 July 2008
  • ...an emulate each other – the selection of an implementation that fits the access pattern of the data can improve the performance of [[algorithm|algorithms]] Based solely on the access functions provided by the data structure interface one can roughly distingu
    7 KB (1,246 words) - 22:24, 31 July 2008

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