(HPF) A data parallel language extension to Fortran 90 which provides a portable programming interface for a wide variety of target platforms. The original HPF language specification was produced by the High Performance Fortran Forum, a broad consortium of industry and academia, which met regularly throughout 1992 and early 1993. HPF compilers are now available on most commonly-used computing systems, and users are beginning to gain first hand experience with this language. The Forum has continued to meet in order to address advanced topics.
HPF+ at Vienna (http://par.univie.ac.at/hpf+/).
[“High Performance Fortran: Status Report”, G.L. Steele Jr firstname.lastname@example.org, SIGPLAN Notices 28(1):1-4 (Jan 1993)].
- High performance parallel interface
hardware, standard (HIPPI, previously HPPI) A connection-oriented, point-to-point networking standard using circuit-switching technology at a speed of 800 Mbits/s or 1.6 Gbits/s (simplex or full-duplex). HIPPI is often used for short distances (up to 10km depending on cable type) to connect a supercomputer to routers, frame buffers, mass-storage peripherals and other computers. HIPPI was developed […]
- High performance routing
networking (HPR) Routing designed to work in conjunction with APPN Intermediate Session Routing (ISR) network nodes. HPR nodes perform many of the same functions as ISR nodes. For example, HPR nodes use the same method of calculating routes based on the Topology Routing Service database and class of service tables. HPR nodes also supports such […]
[hahy-pitcht] /ˈhaɪˈpɪttʃt/ adjective 1. Music. played or sung at a high pitch. 2. emotionally intense: a high-pitched argument. 3. (of a roof) having an almost vertical slope; steep. adjective 1. pitched high in volume or tone See high (sense 10) 2. (of a roof) having steeply sloping sides 3. (of an argument, style, etc) lofty […]
- High performance serial bus
bus, standard (Or “IEEE 1394”, “FireWire”, “I-Link”) A 1995 Macintosh/IBM PC serial bus interface standard offering high-speed communications and isochronous real-time data services. 1394 can transfer data between a computer and its peripherals at 100, 200, or 400 Mbps, with a planed increase to 2 Gbps. Cable length is limited to 4.5 m but up […]