KOGGEKartographie-Orientiertes Graphisches Geschichte-Erkundungssystem über Mecklenburg und Vorpommern (German: Cartographical Oriented Graphical System for the Exploration of the History of Mecklenburg and Vorpommern)
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Many parallel prefix adders are exits but Brent-kung, Ladner-Fisher, and Kogge Stone were widely used parallel prefix adders.
It is clear that the area of the 8 and 16 bit proposed adder is reduced by 14%, 14%, 28% and 8%, 8%, 52% respectively compared to Flagged brent kung, ladner fischer, and kogge stone prefix adder.
Comparison results shows that the proposed adder has less area and power efficiency compared to flagged Brent kung, Ladner Fischer and Kogge stone adder.
The proposed flagged binary adder has a less area and power when compared with existing flagged Brent kung, Ladner Fischer, and Kogge stone adders.
To demonstrate their approach's feasibility, Kogge and his coworkers at IBM created EXECUBE, a prototype computer made up of 64 relatively simple PIM chips.
Kogge is the developer of the space shuttle I/O processor and the world's first multicore processor.
Kogge was also inventor of the world's first multicore processor, EXECUBE, which he and his IBM team placed on a memory chip in an early effort to solve the data bottleneck problem.
An IEEE Fellow, Kogge has also received the 2014 IPDPS Charles Babbage Award and the 2012 IEEE Computer Society Seymour Cray Award.
Founded in 2004 by Notre Dame computer science and engineering professors Peter Kogge and Jay Brockman and California Institute of Technology researcher Ed Upchurch, Emu's technology has grown out of more than a decade of academic research, drawing on patents that Kogge and Brockman obtained through Notre Dame for their work in computer architecture and systems design.
The location across the street from campus was a key factor for Kogge and Brockman, where Brockman is also an associate dean at the College of Engineering.
Being so close to campus enables us to consider projects that take our core designs and extend them into new application areas, where the expertise of other university faculty can be beneficial," said Kogge.