The CCIS series is devoted to the publication of proceedings of computer science conferences. Its aim is to efficiently disseminate original research results in informatics in printed and electronic form. While the focus is on publication of peer-reviewed full papers presenting mature work, inclusion of reviewed short papers and abstracts reporting on work in progress is welcome, too. Besides globally relevant meetings with internationally representative program committees guaranteeing a strict peer-reviewing and paper selection process, conferences run by societies or of high regional or national relevance are considered for publication as well. The topical scope of CCIS spans the entire spectrum of informatics ranging from foundational topics in the theory of computing to information and communications science and technology and a broad variety of interdisciplinary application fields. Publication in CCIS is free of charge. No royalties are paid, however, CCIS volume editors receive 25 complimentary copies of the proceedings. CCIS proceedings can be published in time for distribution at conferences or as post-proceedings, as printed books and/or electronically as CDs; furthermore CCIS proceedings are included in the CCIS electronic book series hosted in the SpringerLink digital library. The language of publication is exclusively English. Authors publishing in CCIS have to sign the Springer CCIS copyright transfer form, however, they are free to use their material published in CCIS for substantially changed, more elaborate subsequent publications elsewhere. For the preparation of the camera-ready papers/files, authors have to strictly adhere to the Springer CCIS Authors' Instructions and are strongly encouraged to use the CCIS LaTeX style files or templates.... Natarajan Meghanathan, Suresh Sankaranarayanan, P.M. Thankachan, Ford Lumban Gaol, Nessy Thankachan. Power Consumption Analysis of Direct, Set Associative and Phased Set Associative Cache Organizations in Alpha ... is an extremely fast memory that is built into the central processing unit (CPU), or located next to it on a separate chip. ... to store instructions that are repeatedly required to run programs, improving overall system speed, and reducing power consumption.
|Title||:||Information Processing and Management|
|Author||:||Vinu V. Das, Narayan C. Debnath, R. Vijayakumar, Janahanlal Stephen, Natarajan Meghanathan, Suresh Sankaranarayanan, P.M. Thankachan, Ford Lumban Gaol, Nessy Thankachan|
|Publisher||:||Springer Science & Business Media - 2010-04-01|