By Ostergard P. R.
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Extra resources for A 2-(22, 8, 4) Design Cannot Have a 2-(10, 4, 4) Subdesign
Instruction cache includes one state bit to support the SI protocol. Operating modes of the two caches are controlled with 12 two bits in the register CR0: CD (Code Disable) and NW (Not Write through). System reset makes CD = NW = 1. The best performance is potentially obtained with CD = NW = 0. Organization of code and data caches is shown in Figure MPSU24. MESI State ↓ ↓ Set TAG Address WAY 0 LRU ←→ MESI State ↓ ↓ TAG Address WAY 1 Data Cache Set State Bit (S or I) LRU ↓ TAG Address ←→ WAY 0 Instruction Cache State Bit (S or I) ↓ TAG Address WAY 1 Figure MPSU24: Organization of instruction and data caches (source: [Intel93]) Legend: MESI—Modified/Exclusive/Shared/Invalid; LRU—Least Recently Used.
The two lowest-priority interrupts of the Pentium processor (non-maskable interrupt typically used for power failure and maskable interrupt typically used in conjunction with priority logic). 5. Multithreading Multithreading on the fine-grain level is not supported in the Pentium processor. Of course, Pentium processor can be used in the coarse-grain multiprocessor systems, in which case the multithreading paradigm is achieved through appropriate software and additional hardware constructs off the processor chip.
While in the cache, the code compactness is the issue. While in the decoder, the code decodability is the issue. In this context, compactness means less bits per instruction; decodability means less gate delays per decoding. In the case of R10000, the difference between the two forms is equal to four bits. Consequently, the extra logic is minimal (since the number of instructions in the decoding unit is much smaller than the number of instructions in the typical size I cache), and the decoding process can be done immediately upon the instruction fetch (from the I cache).