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Five-minute rule

Known as: 5 minute rule, Five minute rule 
In computer science, the five-minute rule is a rule of thumb for deciding whether a data item should be kept in memory, or stored on disk and read… 
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Papers overview

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Highly Cited
2010
Highly Cited
2010
Given a time series of intra-day tick-by-tick price data, how can realized variance be estimated? The obvious estimator—the sum… 
2009
2009
Revisiting Gray and Putzolu's famous rule in the age of Flash. 
Highly Cited
2008
Highly Cited
2008
In 1987, Jim Gray and Gianfranco Putzolu published their now-famous five-minute rule for trading off memory and I/O capacity… 
Review
2007
Review
2007
In 1987, Gray and Putzolo presented the five-minute rule, which was reviewed and renewed ten years later in 1997. With the advent… 
Highly Cited
2000
Highly Cited
2000
  • J. Gray, P. Shenoy
  • Proceedings of 16th International Conference on…
  • 2000
  • Corpus ID: 153860
This paper reexamines the rules of thumb for the design of data storage systems. Briefly, it looks at storage, processing, and… 
Highly Cited
1997
Highly Cited
1997
Simple economic and performance arguments suggest appropriate lifetimes for main memory pages and suggest optimal page sizes. The… 
1993
1993
fltis study investigated readers’ reactions to vertical spacing of text presented on a computer screen. Results showed that text… 
Highly Cited
1987
Highly Cited
1987
If an item is accessed frequently enough, it should be main memory resident. For current technology, “frequently enough” means… 
Highly Cited
1978
Highly Cited
1978
This study was conducted to determine how individual differences in sex role orientation—as assessed by the Bern Sex Role…