Andrea Mineo

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Several emerging techniques have been recently proposed for alleviating the communication latency and the energy consumption issues in multi/many-core architectures. One of such emerging communication techniques, namely, WiNoC replaces the traditional wired links with the use of wireless medium. Unfortunately, the energy consumed by the RF transceiver(More)
In a wireless Network-on-Chip (WiNoC) the radio transceiver accounts for a significant fraction of the total communication energy. Recently, a configurable transceiver architecture able to regulate its transmitting power based on the location of the destination node has been proposed. Unfortunately, the use of such transceiver requires a costly, time(More)
The power dissipated by the links of a network-on-chip (NoC) accounts for a significant fraction of the overall power dissipated by the on-chip communication fabric. Such fraction becomes more relevant as technology shrinks. This paper presents a technique aimed at reducing the energy consumption of the NoC by means of link voltage swing reduction. The(More)
The emergent wireless Network-on-Chip (WiNoC) design paradigm has been proposed as a viable solution for addressing the scalability issues affecting the on-chip communication system in future manycores architectures. Within this scenario, the energy contribution of the buffers (both of the routers and radio-hubs) and the transceivers of the radio-hubs,(More)
The wireless Network-on-Chip (WiNoC) design paradigm represents an emergent and viable solution for addressing the scalability limitations of future manycores architectures. Unfortunately, components such as the buffers and the transceiver of the radio-hubs in a WiNoC, account for a significant fraction of the total communication energy budget. In this(More)
The energy consumed by the links of a Network-on-Chip (NoC) accounts for a significant fraction of the overall energy budget in a multi/many-core system. Reducing voltage of the links allows to save energy but at the cost of an increase of the bit error rate (BER). Since different communications might have different reliability (i.e., BER) requirements, in(More)