References in periodicals archive ?
The JVX program started in 1981 to meet joint Service requirements that would satisfy USMC medium-lift assault, USN search and rescue, and USAF long-range special operations (General Accounting Office, 1990, 1994, 1997).
The JVX's original program cost estimates changed significantly, and its development process was long and controversial (Whittle, 2010).
The TFX F-111, JVX V-22, and JPATS T-6 programs experienced similar instances of acquisition strategy challenges in relation to the pillars of acquisition.
Much like the 1960s TFX F-111 variable wing sweep (for high and low speeds) and variable inlet (for the new engine) and the 1980s JVX V-22 tilt rotor technology challenges, the JSF F-35 experienced many technology challenges just to fit the unique lift fan engine design for the USMC F-35B STOVL into the same basic airframe mid-section for all F-35 variants (DOT&E, 2010)--part of the negativeness of commonality.
Specific instances of strategy effect on pillars from TFX F-111, JVX V-22, and JPATS T-6 programs were generalized from the dissertation.
"As a visionary, key technology early adopter, Sanyo's deployment of JVX is a demonstration of their intent to take a leadership position in providing cost-effective, high-performance Java acceleration solutions to the market."
Designed to efficiently and economically address the key performance shortcomings of Java mobile platforms, inSilicon's highly flexible JVX technology consists of hardware and software semiconductor IP technology that can be integrated into existing or new mobile platforms, and can work with any microprocessor or microcontroller, Java Virtual Machine, or real-time operating system.
Easier to integrate than dedicated Java CPUs or co-processors and portable to any semiconductor foundry and design environment, JVX technology functions as a hardware accelerator attached to the native system processor, and can increase Java-based system performance up to 15X.
"With JVXtreme and our first-generation JVX product, inSilicon now provides designers a spectrum of architecturally elegant and system-efficient Java acceleration solutions crafted for their particular embedded application," said Robert Nalesnik, vice president of marketing for inSilicon.
JVXtreme operates at approximately 3-4 times the performance of inSilicon's first-generation JVX accelerator.
Hardware designers receive Verilog source code, a Verilog model, and a comprehensive test suite and hardware reference model for interfacing JVX technology to the system or co-processor bus.
A software user manual and reference codes are provided to port JVX technology into new virtual machine environments.