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… (More)
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Topic mentions per year

Topic mentions per year

1987-2017
0119872017

Papers overview

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2017
2017
In 1987, Jim Gray and Gianfranco Putzolu put forth the five-minute rule for trading memory to reduce disk-based I/O on the then… (More)
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2014
2014
Large-scale data centers often adopt more than one type of storage device, each with different storage capacity, I/O capability… (More)
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2008
2008
Revisiting Gray and Putzolu's famous rule in the age of Flash. 
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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… (More)
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Review
2002
Review
2002
Automatic tuning has been an elusive goal for database technology for a long time and is becoming a pressing issue for modern E… (More)
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Highly Cited
2000
Highly Cited
2000
This paper reexamines the rules of thumb for the design of data storage systems. Briefly, it looks at storage, processing, and… (More)
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Highly Cited
1997
Highly Cited
1997
Simple economic and performance arguments suggest appropriate lifetimes for main memory pages and suggest optimal page sizes. The… (More)
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1993
1993
For database transaction processing, the authors compare the relative price-performance of storing data in volatile memory (V-mem… (More)
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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… (More)
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