Computer industry

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Computer industry is a collective term used to describe the whole range of businesses involved in developing computer software, designing computer hardware and computer networking infrastructures, the manufacture of computer components and the provision of information technology services. (Wikipedia.org)






Conferences related to Computer industry

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2011 7th International Conference on Emerging Technologies (ICET)

The conference aims to have research presentation from a wide range of academic and professional backgrounds. The topics include Health informatics, Semantic Web, Information Security, Grid and Cloud Computing, Knowledge Management & discovery, Software Engineering, Signal & Image Processing, Embedded system design and verification, Wireless and Sensor Networks, Optical Networks and systems, Computer and Communication networks, Microwave and Wireless communication

  • 2010 International Conference on Emerging Technologies (ICET)

    The conference aims to have research presentations from a wide range of academic and professional backgrounds. The topics include, communications, Artificial Intelligence, Algorithms, Embedded Systems, Computer Vision and Graphics, Databases, Electronic Devices, Circuits and Systems, Microwave and Optoelectronics, Modeling & Simulation, Natural Language Processing, Power Systems, Software Engineering, Ubiquitous Computing

  • 2009 International Conference on Emerging Technologies (ICET)

    The conference aims to have research presentations from a wide range of academic and professional backgrounds. The topics include, communications, Artificial Intelligence, Algorithms, Embedded Systems, Computer Vision and Graphics, Databases, Electronic Devices, Circuits and Systems, Microwave and Optoelectronics, Modeling & Simulation, Natural Language Processing, Power Systems, Software Engineering, Ubiquitous Computing

  • 2008 International Conference on Emerging Technologies (ICET)

    To create an environment where scientists and engineers can share their research. To create a platform for discussing current problems in scientific and technical exploration. To benchmark Pakistani research with international standards by inviting distinguished scientists and engineers from abroad as guest lecturers and speakers. To provide a liaison between the electronics/computers industry in Pakistan with academia and pure research organizations.


2010 4th International Conference on Intelligent Information Technology Application (IITA)

IITA 2010 provides a forum for engineers and scientists in academia, university and industry to present their latest research findings in any aspects of intelligent information technology

  • 2009 Third International Symposium on Intelligent Information Technology Application (IITA)

    IITA 2009 provides a forum for engineers and scientists in academia, university and industry to present their latest research findings in any aspects of intelligent information technology. This year, we especially encourage papers on machine learning, signal Processing, communication Systems, circuits and Systems etc. We also welcome papers that highlight successful modern applications of Intelligent Information Technology, such as Multimedia ,Bioinformatics, Power, Neural Systems, Control and so on


2010 International Conference on E-Health Networking, Digital Ecosystems and Technologies (EDT)

EDT 2010 is to bring together interested parties around the world in the health care field from academia, research, government and industry to exchange ideas, report learning, and discuss innovation and emerging solutions addressing challenges in e-Health Networking, Digital Ecosystems and Technologies


2009 First International Workshop on Education Technology and Computer Science (ETCS)

ETCS2009 is organized by Huazhong Universiy of Science and Technology, Harbin Institute of Technology,and supported by IEEE Harbin Section, Huazhong Normal University,Wuhan University. ETCS 2009 will be convened in the magnificent cultural city - Wuhan, China. ETCS 2009 will bring experts from several continents to give presentations, exchange information and learn about the latest developments in the field of education and computer science.



Periodicals related to Computer industry

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Computer

Computer, the flagship publication of the IEEE Computer Society, publishes peer-reviewed technical content that covers all aspects of computer science, computer engineering, technology, and applications. Computer is a resource that practitioners, researchers, and managers can rely on to provide timely information about current research developments, trends, best practices, and changes in the profession.


Computer Graphics and Applications, IEEE

IEEE Computer Graphics and Applications (CG&A) bridges the theory and practice of computer graphics. From specific algorithms to full system implementations, CG&A offers a strong combination of peer-reviewed feature articles and refereed departments, including news and product announcements. Special Applications sidebars relate research stories to commercial development. Cover stories focus on creative applications of the technology by an artist or ...


Internet Computing, IEEE

IEEE Internet Computing provides journal-quality evaluation and review of emerging and maturing Internet technologies and applications. The magazine targets the technical and scientific Internet user communities as well as designers and developers of Internet-based applications and enabling technologies. IC publishes refereed articles on the latest developments and key trends in Internet technologies and applications. A crossroads between academic researchers and ...


Micro, IEEE

IEEE Micro magazine presents high-quality technical articles from designers, systems integrators, and users discussing the design, performance, or application of microcomputer and microprocessor systems. Topics include architecture, components, subassemblies, operating systems, application software, communications, fault tolerance, instrumentation, control equipment, and peripherals.


Systems, Man, and Cybernetics, Part C: Applications and Reviews, IEEE Transactions on

Applications, review, and tutorial papers within the scope of the Systems, Man and Cybernetics Society. Currently, this covers: (1) Integration of the theories of communication, control cybernetics, stochastics, optimization and system structure towards the formulation of a general theory of systems; (2) Development of systems engineering technology including problem definition methods, modeling, and stimulation, methods of systems experimentation, human factors ...




Xplore Articles related to Computer industry

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Problems, methods, and achievements in conforming to standards for vehicular radio frequency interference

F. Bauer 17th IEEE Vehicular Technology Conference, 1966

Increased usage of the Land Mobile Service, increasing sensitivity of receivers, and greater demands on communication systems are causing attention to be directed toward interference radiated from automotive ignition systems. Although U.S. vehicles are presently designed to limit radiation, lack of uniformity exists between standards in North America and Europe resulting in duplication of test work. The United States automotive ...


A fast edge detector with subpixel accuracy

C. K. Lee; W. C. So Proceedings of the 1992 International Conference on Industrial Electronics, Control, Instrumentation, and Automation, 1992

The authors present a fast moment-based method for locating an edge with a subpixel accuracy. The operator is suited to precision measurement of metal parts in a reasonable time period. The algorithm will not give wrong information even though there is no edge under the mask. A one-dimensional edge model is analyzed to find a method for edge detection with ...


On the reactive limits of autonomous agents

G. Fodor; J. L. Grantner Proceedings of IEEE International Conference on Intelligent Engineering Systems, 1997

Autonomous agents capable of performing unattended complex sequential tasks, are often required to detect and recover from unexpected changes in their environment. In this paper, the recovery limits of an autonomous agent with a given reactive machinery are considered with respect to the agent's capability to detect the existence of unexpected disturbances


Revisiting measurement of software complexity

C. Wohlin Proceedings 1996 Asia-Pacific Software Engineering Conference, 1996

Software complexity measures are often proposed as suitable indicators of different software quality attributes. The paper presents a study of some complexity measures and their correlation with the number of failure reports, and a number of problems are identified. The measures are such poor predictors that one may as well use a very simple measure. The proposed measure is supposed ...


A middleware architecture for mobile 3D graphics

E. Agu; Kutty Banerjee; Shirish Nilekar; O. Rekutin; D. Kramer 25th IEEE International Conference on Distributed Computing Systems Workshops, 2005

Mobile graphics, which involves running networked computer graphics applications on mobile devices across wireless networks, is a fast growing segment of the networks and graphics industries. Running networked graphics applications in mobile environments faces a fundamental conflict; graphics applications require large amounts of memory, CPU cycles, battery power and disk space, while mobile devices and wireless channels tend to be ...


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Educational Resources on Computer industry

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eLearning

Problems, methods, and achievements in conforming to standards for vehicular radio frequency interference

F. Bauer 17th IEEE Vehicular Technology Conference, 1966

Increased usage of the Land Mobile Service, increasing sensitivity of receivers, and greater demands on communication systems are causing attention to be directed toward interference radiated from automotive ignition systems. Although U.S. vehicles are presently designed to limit radiation, lack of uniformity exists between standards in North America and Europe resulting in duplication of test work. The United States automotive ...


A fast edge detector with subpixel accuracy

C. K. Lee; W. C. So Proceedings of the 1992 International Conference on Industrial Electronics, Control, Instrumentation, and Automation, 1992

The authors present a fast moment-based method for locating an edge with a subpixel accuracy. The operator is suited to precision measurement of metal parts in a reasonable time period. The algorithm will not give wrong information even though there is no edge under the mask. A one-dimensional edge model is analyzed to find a method for edge detection with ...


On the reactive limits of autonomous agents

G. Fodor; J. L. Grantner Proceedings of IEEE International Conference on Intelligent Engineering Systems, 1997

Autonomous agents capable of performing unattended complex sequential tasks, are often required to detect and recover from unexpected changes in their environment. In this paper, the recovery limits of an autonomous agent with a given reactive machinery are considered with respect to the agent's capability to detect the existence of unexpected disturbances


Revisiting measurement of software complexity

C. Wohlin Proceedings 1996 Asia-Pacific Software Engineering Conference, 1996

Software complexity measures are often proposed as suitable indicators of different software quality attributes. The paper presents a study of some complexity measures and their correlation with the number of failure reports, and a number of problems are identified. The measures are such poor predictors that one may as well use a very simple measure. The proposed measure is supposed ...


A middleware architecture for mobile 3D graphics

E. Agu; Kutty Banerjee; Shirish Nilekar; O. Rekutin; D. Kramer 25th IEEE International Conference on Distributed Computing Systems Workshops, 2005

Mobile graphics, which involves running networked computer graphics applications on mobile devices across wireless networks, is a fast growing segment of the networks and graphics industries. Running networked graphics applications in mobile environments faces a fundamental conflict; graphics applications require large amounts of memory, CPU cycles, battery power and disk space, while mobile devices and wireless channels tend to be ...


More eLearning Resources

IEEE-USA E-Books

  • Index

    What is the bottom line on Artificial Intelligence? The AI Business offers a comprehensive summary of the commercial picture, present and future, for Artificial Intelligence in the computer industry, medicine, the oil industry, and electronic design. AI's brightest and best -- financiers, researchers, and users -- analyze current projects, speculate on trends in factory automation, compare research in Japan and the U.S., and note the pros and cons of investment opportunities.Contents: Expert Systems. Amplifying Expertise with Expert Systems, Randall Davis (MIT). XCON: An Expert Configuration System at Digital Equipment Corporation, Arnold Kraft (DEC). DIPMETER ADVISOR: An Expert Logo Analysis System at Schlumberger, James D. Baker (Schlumberger). CADUCEUS: An Experimental Expert System for Medical Diagnosis, Harry E. Pople, Jr. (University of Pittsburgh). The Low Road, the Middle Road, and the High Road, John Seely Brown (Xerox).Work and Play. Inventing the Future, Alan Kay (Atari). The Engineer's Apprentice, Aryeh Finegold (Daisy Systems Corporation). The Programmer's Apprentice, Charles Rich (MIT). Intelligent Advisory Systems, Roger Schank (Cognitive Systems, Inc. and Yale University). Natural Language Front Ends, Larry R. Harris (Artificial Intelligence Corporation).Robotics. Intelligent Robots: Connecting Perception to Action, ). Michael Brady (MIT). Intelligent Robots: Moving toward Megassembly, Philippe Villers (Automatix, Inc.). Intelligent Robots: Myth or Reality, Paul M. Russo (GE).Today and Tomorrow. The Problems and the Promise, Marvin Minsky (MIT). An Investment Opportunity? Frederick R. Adler (Adler & Company). Financing the Future, William H. Janeway (F. Eberstadt & Co., Inc.) From the Blocks World to the Business World, Patrick H. Winston and Karen A. Prendergast (MIT). How to Learn More.

  • Computer Improvements 1953–1979

    No new product offering has had greater impact on the computer industry than the IBM System/360. IBM's 360 and Early 370 Systems describes the creation of this remarkable system and the developments it spawned, including its successor, System/370. The authors tell how System/360's widely-copied architecture came into being and how IBM failed in an effort to replace it ten years later with a bold development effort called FS, the Future System. Along the way they detail the development of many computer innovations still in use, among them semiconductor memories, the cache, floppy disks, and Winchester disk files. They conclude by looking at issues involved in managing research and development and striving for product leadership.While numerous anecdotal and fragmentary accounts of System/360 and System/370 development exist, this is the first comprehensive account, a result of research into IBM records, published reports, and interviews with over a hundred participants. Covering the period from about 1960 to 1975, it highlights such important topics as the gamble on hybrid circuits, conception and achievement of a unified product line, memory and storage developments, software support, unique problems at the high end of the line, monolithic integrated circuit developments, and the trend toward terminal-oriented systems.System/360 was developed during the transition from discrete transistors to integrated circuits at the crucial time when the major source of IBM's revenue was changed from punched-card equipment to electronic computer systems. As the authors point out, the key to the system's success was compatibility among its many models. So important was this to customers that System/370 and its successors have remained compatible with System/360. Many co mpanies in fact chose to develop and market their own 360-370 compatible systems. System/360 also spawned an entire industry dedicated to making plug-compatible products for attachment to it.The authors, all affiliated with IBM Research, are coauthors of IBM's Early Computers, a critically acclaimed technical history covering the period before 1960.

  • TODAY AND TOMORROW: A DISCUSSION

    What is the bottom line on Artificial Intelligence? The AI Business offers a comprehensive summary of the commercial picture, present and future, for Artificial Intelligence in the computer industry, medicine, the oil industry, and electronic design. AI's brightest and best -- financiers, researchers, and users -- analyze current projects, speculate on trends in factory automation, compare research in Japan and the U.S., and note the pros and cons of investment opportunities.Contents: Expert Systems. Amplifying Expertise with Expert Systems, Randall Davis (MIT). XCON: An Expert Configuration System at Digital Equipment Corporation, Arnold Kraft (DEC). DIPMETER ADVISOR: An Expert Logo Analysis System at Schlumberger, James D. Baker (Schlumberger). CADUCEUS: An Experimental Expert System for Medical Diagnosis, Harry E. Pople, Jr. (University of Pittsburgh). The Low Road, the Middle Road, and the High Road, John Seely Brown (Xerox).Work and Play. Inventing the Future, Alan Kay (Atari). The Engineer's Apprentice, Aryeh Finegold (Daisy Systems Corporation). The Programmer's Apprentice, Charles Rich (MIT). Intelligent Advisory Systems, Roger Schank (Cognitive Systems, Inc. and Yale University). Natural Language Front Ends, Larry R. Harris (Artificial Intelligence Corporation).Robotics. Intelligent Robots: Connecting Perception to Action, ). Michael Brady (MIT). Intelligent Robots: Moving toward Megassembly, Philippe Villers (Automatix, Inc.). Intelligent Robots: Myth or Reality, Paul M. Russo (GE).Today and Tomorrow. The Problems and the Promise, Marvin Minsky (MIT). An Investment Opportunity? Frederick R. Adler (Adler & Company). Financing the Future, William H. Janeway (F. Eberstadt & Co., Inc.) From the Blocks World to the Business World, Patrick H. Winston and Karen A. Prendergast (MIT). How to Learn More.

  • Networks and Organizations

    Innovators across all sectors of society are using information and communication technology to reshape economic and social activity. Even after the boom -- and despite the bust -- the process of structural change continues across organizational boundaries. Transforming Enterprise considers the implications of this change from a balanced, post-bust perspective. Original essays examine the impact on the economy as a whole, and, in particular, the effect on productivity; the role of information technology in creating and using knowledge -- especially knowledge that leads to innovation; and new organizational models, as seen in the interlocking and overlapping networks made possible by the Internet. The authors also analyze structural changes in specific sectors, including the effect of information technology on the automotive industry, demand-driven production and flexible value chains in the personal computer industry, and new models of outsourced manufacturing in the electronics industry. The final essays examine the societal implications of the diverse ways that information technologies are used -- across individuals, groups, communities, and nations -- and considering questions of access and the digital divide.

  • Introductory Essays

    Innovators across all sectors of society are using information and communication technology to reshape economic and social activity. Even after the boom -- and despite the bust -- the process of structural change continues across organizational boundaries. Transforming Enterprise considers the implications of this change from a balanced, post-bust perspective. Original essays examine the impact on the economy as a whole, and, in particular, the effect on productivity; the role of information technology in creating and using knowledge -- especially knowledge that leads to innovation; and new organizational models, as seen in the interlocking and overlapping networks made possible by the Internet. The authors also analyze structural changes in specific sectors, including the effect of information technology on the automotive industry, demand-driven production and flexible value chains in the personal computer industry, and new models of outsourced manufacturing in the electronics industry. The final essays examine the societal implications of the diverse ways that information technologies are used -- across individuals, groups, communities, and nations -- and considering questions of access and the digital divide.

  • Financial and Employee Data 1950–1979

    No new product offering has had greater impact on the computer industry than the IBM System/360. IBM's 360 and Early 370 Systems describes the creation of this remarkable system and the developments it spawned, including its successor, System/370. The authors tell how System/360's widely-copied architecture came into being and how IBM failed in an effort to replace it ten years later with a bold development effort called FS, the Future System. Along the way they detail the development of many computer innovations still in use, among them semiconductor memories, the cache, floppy disks, and Winchester disk files. They conclude by looking at issues involved in managing research and development and striving for product leadership.While numerous anecdotal and fragmentary accounts of System/360 and System/370 development exist, this is the first comprehensive account, a result of research into IBM records, published reports, and interviews with over a hundred participants. Covering the period from about 1960 to 1975, it highlights such important topics as the gamble on hybrid circuits, conception and achievement of a unified product line, memory and storage developments, software support, unique problems at the high end of the line, monolithic integrated circuit developments, and the trend toward terminal-oriented systems.System/360 was developed during the transition from discrete transistors to integrated circuits at the crucial time when the major source of IBM's revenue was changed from punched-card equipment to electronic computer systems. As the authors point out, the key to the system's success was compatibility among its many models. So important was this to customers that System/370 and its successors have remained compatible with System/360. Many co mpanies in fact chose to develop and market their own 360-370 compatible systems. System/360 also spawned an entire industry dedicated to making plug-compatible products for attachment to it.The authors, all affiliated with IBM Research, are coauthors of IBM's Early Computers, a critically acclaimed technical history covering the period before 1960.

  • Knowledge and Innovation

    Innovators across all sectors of society are using information and communication technology to reshape economic and social activity. Even after the boom -- and despite the bust -- the process of structural change continues across organizational boundaries. Transforming Enterprise considers the implications of this change from a balanced, post-bust perspective. Original essays examine the impact on the economy as a whole, and, in particular, the effect on productivity; the role of information technology in creating and using knowledge -- especially knowledge that leads to innovation; and new organizational models, as seen in the interlocking and overlapping networks made possible by the Internet. The authors also analyze structural changes in specific sectors, including the effect of information technology on the automotive industry, demand-driven production and flexible value chains in the personal computer industry, and new models of outsourced manufacturing in the electronics industry. The final essays examine the societal implications of the diverse ways that information technologies are used -- across individuals, groups, communities, and nations -- and considering questions of access and the digital divide.

  • System/360 Code, Formats, and Instructions

    No new product offering has had greater impact on the computer industry than the IBM System/360. IBM's 360 and Early 370 Systems describes the creation of this remarkable system and the developments it spawned, including its successor, System/370. The authors tell how System/360's widely-copied architecture came into being and how IBM failed in an effort to replace it ten years later with a bold development effort called FS, the Future System. Along the way they detail the development of many computer innovations still in use, among them semiconductor memories, the cache, floppy disks, and Winchester disk files. They conclude by looking at issues involved in managing research and development and striving for product leadership.While numerous anecdotal and fragmentary accounts of System/360 and System/370 development exist, this is the first comprehensive account, a result of research into IBM records, published reports, and interviews with over a hundred participants. Covering the period from about 1960 to 1975, it highlights such important topics as the gamble on hybrid circuits, conception and achievement of a unified product line, memory and storage developments, software support, unique problems at the high end of the line, monolithic integrated circuit developments, and the trend toward terminal-oriented systems.System/360 was developed during the transition from discrete transistors to integrated circuits at the crucial time when the major source of IBM's revenue was changed from punched-card equipment to electronic computer systems. As the authors point out, the key to the system's success was compatibility among its many models. So important was this to customers that System/370 and its successors have remained compatible with System/360. Many co mpanies in fact chose to develop and market their own 360-370 compatible systems. System/360 also spawned an entire industry dedicated to making plug-compatible products for attachment to it.The authors, all affiliated with IBM Research, are coauthors of IBM's Early Computers, a critically acclaimed technical history covering the period before 1960.

  • Expert Systems: A Discussion

    What is the bottom line on Artificial Intelligence? The AI Business offers a comprehensive summary of the commercial picture, present and future, for Artificial Intelligence in the computer industry, medicine, the oil industry, and electronic design. AI's brightest and best -- financiers, researchers, and users -- analyze current projects, speculate on trends in factory automation, compare research in Japan and the U.S., and note the pros and cons of investment opportunities.Contents: Expert Systems. Amplifying Expertise with Expert Systems, Randall Davis (MIT). XCON: An Expert Configuration System at Digital Equipment Corporation, Arnold Kraft (DEC). DIPMETER ADVISOR: An Expert Logo Analysis System at Schlumberger, James D. Baker (Schlumberger). CADUCEUS: An Experimental Expert System for Medical Diagnosis, Harry E. Pople, Jr. (University of Pittsburgh). The Low Road, the Middle Road, and the High Road, John Seely Brown (Xerox).Work and Play. Inventing the Future, Alan Kay (Atari). The Engineer's Apprentice, Aryeh Finegold (Daisy Systems Corporation). The Programmer's Apprentice, Charles Rich (MIT). Intelligent Advisory Systems, Roger Schank (Cognitive Systems, Inc. and Yale University). Natural Language Front Ends, Larry R. Harris (Artificial Intelligence Corporation).Robotics. Intelligent Robots: Connecting Perception to Action, ). Michael Brady (MIT). Intelligent Robots: Moving toward Megassembly, Philippe Villers (Automatix, Inc.). Intelligent Robots: Myth or Reality, Paul M. Russo (GE).Today and Tomorrow. The Problems and the Promise, Marvin Minsky (MIT). An Investment Opportunity? Frederick R. Adler (Adler & Company). Financing the Future, William H. Janeway (F. Eberstadt & Co., Inc.) From the Blocks World to the Business World, Patrick H. Winston and Karen A. Prendergast (MIT). How to Learn More.

  • The Internet

    This chapter contains sections titled: Size and Growth of the Internet, Telecommunications Technology, Evolution of the Computer Industry, Telecommunications Prices, The Development of ARPANET, Other Packet-Switched Networks, NSFNET, The Internet after NSFNET, Externalities and Transactions Costs, Current Internet Usage, A Final Reflection, Lessons from Case Study



Standards related to Computer industry

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No standards are currently tagged "Computer industry"


Jobs related to Computer industry

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