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Multimedia, IEEE

IEEE Multimedia Magazine covers a broad range of issues in multimedia systems and applications. Articles, product reviews, new product descriptions, book reviews, and announcements of conferences and workshops cover topics that include hardware and software for media compression, coding and processing; media representations and standards for storage, editing, interchange, transmission and presentation; hardware platforms supporting multimedia applications; operating systems suitable ...


Proceedings of the IEEE

The most highly-cited general interest journal in electrical engineering and computer science, the Proceedings is the best way to stay informed on an exemplary range of topics. This journal also holds the distinction of having the longest useful archival life of any EE or computer related journal in the world! Since 1913, the Proceedings of the IEEE has been the ...


Professional Communication, IEEE Transactions on

The study, development, improvement, and promotion of techniques for preparing, organizing for use, processing, editing, collecting, conserving, and disseminating any form of information in the electrical and electronics fields.




Xplore Articles related to Voice mail

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Ghost in the Virtual Machine

Ivan Arce IEEE Security & Privacy, 2007

Past and present experiences point to a seemingly invariant conclusion: virtualization continues to be a promising technology to address information security needs, but it will also continue to fall short of delivering on the ideal of a robust, trustworthy, and mythically flawless computing environment. As the trend toward virtualization accelerates and the technology becomes available to larger user communities at ...


Hardware/Software Process Migration and RTL Simulation

Aric D. Blumer; Cameron D. Patterson 2007 International Conference on Field Programmable Logic and Applications, 2007

This paper describes an execution cache that uses process migration between hardware and software contexts by way of run-time reconfiguration (RTR) of Field Programmable Gate Arrays (FPGAs). The feasibility of such a system is demonstrated using existing FPGAs by accelerating a cycle-based simulation of a Register Transfer Level (RTL) design description. Through the use of a common instruction set, each ...


Murmur-a message generator and reporter for Unix, VMS, and VxWorks

G. Oleynik; L. Appleton; B. Mackinnon; C. Moore; G. Sergey; L. Udumula IEEE Transactions on Nuclear Science, 1994

Murmur is a Unix based message generation, reporting, display and logging system that we have developed for use in data acquisition systems at Fermilab. Murmur is a tool for the production and management of message reporting. Its usefulness ranges from software product development and maintenance to system level shakedown and diagnostics. Murmur provides a VMS MESSAGE-like function code generation utility, ...


A distributed acquisition system using the VME KAV30 single board computer in a VAXELN environment

I. D'Antone; G. Mandrioli; P. Matteuzzi; B. Pavesi; G. Sanzani; A. Marini; F. Ronga; G. Mancarella; A. Surdo IEEE Transactions on Nuclear Science, 1994

An acquisition system based on a network (Ethernet/DECNET) of KAV30 VAX processors is described. KAV30 is a VME single board computer based around rt- Vax 300 and running in VAXELN, a Digital Equipment software product for the development of dedicated, real time systems for VAX processors. A central VAX running under the VAX/VMS operating system is used as file server ...


Using complexity-tracking in software development

D. I. Heimann Annual Reliability and Maintainability Symposium 1995 Proceedings, 1995

CATS (Complexity Analysis and Tracking System) is a complexity-tracking system which uses the McCabe complexity analysis tool to construct and maintain an ongoing database of structural complexity values for a software system as it proceeds through its development and testing. Building on previous work which indicated a correlation between structural complexity and defect corrections, CATS allows for a tighter focus ...


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Educational Resources on Voice mail

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eLearning

Ghost in the Virtual Machine

Ivan Arce IEEE Security & Privacy, 2007

Past and present experiences point to a seemingly invariant conclusion: virtualization continues to be a promising technology to address information security needs, but it will also continue to fall short of delivering on the ideal of a robust, trustworthy, and mythically flawless computing environment. As the trend toward virtualization accelerates and the technology becomes available to larger user communities at ...


Hardware/Software Process Migration and RTL Simulation

Aric D. Blumer; Cameron D. Patterson 2007 International Conference on Field Programmable Logic and Applications, 2007

This paper describes an execution cache that uses process migration between hardware and software contexts by way of run-time reconfiguration (RTR) of Field Programmable Gate Arrays (FPGAs). The feasibility of such a system is demonstrated using existing FPGAs by accelerating a cycle-based simulation of a Register Transfer Level (RTL) design description. Through the use of a common instruction set, each ...


Murmur-a message generator and reporter for Unix, VMS, and VxWorks

G. Oleynik; L. Appleton; B. Mackinnon; C. Moore; G. Sergey; L. Udumula IEEE Transactions on Nuclear Science, 1994

Murmur is a Unix based message generation, reporting, display and logging system that we have developed for use in data acquisition systems at Fermilab. Murmur is a tool for the production and management of message reporting. Its usefulness ranges from software product development and maintenance to system level shakedown and diagnostics. Murmur provides a VMS MESSAGE-like function code generation utility, ...


A distributed acquisition system using the VME KAV30 single board computer in a VAXELN environment

I. D'Antone; G. Mandrioli; P. Matteuzzi; B. Pavesi; G. Sanzani; A. Marini; F. Ronga; G. Mancarella; A. Surdo IEEE Transactions on Nuclear Science, 1994

An acquisition system based on a network (Ethernet/DECNET) of KAV30 VAX processors is described. KAV30 is a VME single board computer based around rt- Vax 300 and running in VAXELN, a Digital Equipment software product for the development of dedicated, real time systems for VAX processors. A central VAX running under the VAX/VMS operating system is used as file server ...


Using complexity-tracking in software development

D. I. Heimann Annual Reliability and Maintainability Symposium 1995 Proceedings, 1995

CATS (Complexity Analysis and Tracking System) is a complexity-tracking system which uses the McCabe complexity analysis tool to construct and maintain an ongoing database of structural complexity values for a software system as it proceeds through its development and testing. Building on previous work which indicated a correlation between structural complexity and defect corrections, CATS allows for a tighter focus ...


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IEEE-USA E-Books

  • Economics and Costs

    Internet telephony is the integration and convergence of voice and data networks, services, and applications. The rapidly developing technology can convert analog voice input to digital data, send it over available networked channels, and then convert it back to voice output. Traditional circuit- switching networks such as telephone lines can be used together with packet- switching networks such as the Internet, thereby merging communication modes such as email, voice mail, fax, pager, real-time human speech, and multimedia videoconferencing into a single integrated system. Because Internet telephony allows the interchangeable and seamless use of phones, computers, personal digital assistants, TV cables, wireless, and Web technology, myriad combinations become possible.The transformation of the Internet from a network application using phone lines to a general communications infrastructure through which voice is but one of many data types offered has a wide impact on applications, architectures, networks, economics, public policy, industry structures, regulation, and service providers. This book explores these and other issues, and considers future scenarios as Internet telephony continues to alter the communications landscape.Contributors David D. Clark, Daniel Fryxell, William Lehr, Brett Leida, Terrence P. McGarty, Lee W. McKnight, Philip Mutooni, Husham Sharifi, Marc S. Shuster, Marvin Sirbu, David Tennenhouse, Kanchana Wanichkorn, Jonathan Weinberg.

  • Applications, Architectures, and Industry Structures

    Internet telephony is the integration and convergence of voice and data networks, services, and applications. The rapidly developing technology can convert analog voice input to digital data, send it over available networked channels, and then convert it back to voice output. Traditional circuit- switching networks such as telephone lines can be used together with packet- switching networks such as the Internet, thereby merging communication modes such as email, voice mail, fax, pager, real-time human speech, and multimedia videoconferencing into a single integrated system. Because Internet telephony allows the interchangeable and seamless use of phones, computers, personal digital assistants, TV cables, wireless, and Web technology, myriad combinations become possible.The transformation of the Internet from a network application using phone lines to a general communications infrastructure through which voice is but one of many data types offered has a wide impact on applications, architectures, networks, economics, public policy, industry structures, regulation, and service providers. This book explores these and other issues, and considers future scenarios as Internet telephony continues to alter the communications landscape.Contributors David D. Clark, Daniel Fryxell, William Lehr, Brett Leida, Terrence P. McGarty, Lee W. McKnight, Philip Mutooni, Husham Sharifi, Marc S. Shuster, Marvin Sirbu, David Tennenhouse, Kanchana Wanichkorn, Jonathan Weinberg.

  • Networks and Media

    Internet telephony is the integration and convergence of voice and data networks, services, and applications. The rapidly developing technology can convert analog voice input to digital data, send it over available networked channels, and then convert it back to voice output. Traditional circuit- switching networks such as telephone lines can be used together with packet- switching networks such as the Internet, thereby merging communication modes such as email, voice mail, fax, pager, real-time human speech, and multimedia videoconferencing into a single integrated system. Because Internet telephony allows the interchangeable and seamless use of phones, computers, personal digital assistants, TV cables, wireless, and Web technology, myriad combinations become possible.The transformation of the Internet from a network application using phone lines to a general communications infrastructure through which voice is but one of many data types offered has a wide impact on applications, architectures, networks, economics, public policy, industry structures, regulation, and service providers. This book explores these and other issues, and considers future scenarios as Internet telephony continues to alter the communications landscape.Contributors David D. Clark, Daniel Fryxell, William Lehr, Brett Leida, Terrence P. McGarty, Lee W. McKnight, Philip Mutooni, Husham Sharifi, Marc S. Shuster, Marvin Sirbu, David Tennenhouse, Kanchana Wanichkorn, Jonathan Weinberg.

  • Markets, Strategies, and Regulation

    Internet telephony is the integration and convergence of voice and data networks, services, and applications. The rapidly developing technology can convert analog voice input to digital data, send it over available networked channels, and then convert it back to voice output. Traditional circuit- switching networks such as telephone lines can be used together with packet- switching networks such as the Internet, thereby merging communication modes such as email, voice mail, fax, pager, real-time human speech, and multimedia videoconferencing into a single integrated system. Because Internet telephony allows the interchangeable and seamless use of phones, computers, personal digital assistants, TV cables, wireless, and Web technology, myriad combinations become possible.The transformation of the Internet from a network application using phone lines to a general communications infrastructure through which voice is but one of many data types offered has a wide impact on applications, architectures, networks, economics, public policy, industry structures, regulation, and service providers. This book explores these and other issues, and considers future scenarios as Internet telephony continues to alter the communications landscape.Contributors David D. Clark, Daniel Fryxell, William Lehr, Brett Leida, Terrence P. McGarty, Lee W. McKnight, Philip Mutooni, Husham Sharifi, Marc S. Shuster, Marvin Sirbu, David Tennenhouse, Kanchana Wanichkorn, Jonathan Weinberg.

  • Index

    Internet telephony is the integration and convergence of voice and data networks, services, and applications. The rapidly developing technology can convert analog voice input to digital data, send it over available networked channels, and then convert it back to voice output. Traditional circuit- switching networks such as telephone lines can be used together with packet- switching networks such as the Internet, thereby merging communication modes such as email, voice mail, fax, pager, real-time human speech, and multimedia videoconferencing into a single integrated system. Because Internet telephony allows the interchangeable and seamless use of phones, computers, personal digital assistants, TV cables, wireless, and Web technology, myriad combinations become possible.The transformation of the Internet from a network application using phone lines to a general communications infrastructure through which voice is but one of many data types offered has a wide impact on applications, architectures, networks, economics, public policy, industry structures, regulation, and service providers. This book explores these and other issues, and considers future scenarios as Internet telephony continues to alter the communications landscape.Contributors David D. Clark, Daniel Fryxell, William Lehr, Brett Leida, Terrence P. McGarty, Lee W. McKnight, Philip Mutooni, Husham Sharifi, Marc S. Shuster, Marvin Sirbu, David Tennenhouse, Kanchana Wanichkorn, Jonathan Weinberg.

  • About the Authors

    Internet telephony is the integration and convergence of voice and data networks, services, and applications. The rapidly developing technology can convert analog voice input to digital data, send it over available networked channels, and then convert it back to voice output. Traditional circuit- switching networks such as telephone lines can be used together with packet- switching networks such as the Internet, thereby merging communication modes such as email, voice mail, fax, pager, real-time human speech, and multimedia videoconferencing into a single integrated system. Because Internet telephony allows the interchangeable and seamless use of phones, computers, personal digital assistants, TV cables, wireless, and Web technology, myriad combinations become possible.The transformation of the Internet from a network application using phone lines to a general communications infrastructure through which voice is but one of many data types offered has a wide impact on applications, architectures, networks, economics, public policy, industry structures, regulation, and service providers. This book explores these and other issues, and considers future scenarios as Internet telephony continues to alter the communications landscape.Contributors David D. Clark, Daniel Fryxell, William Lehr, Brett Leida, Terrence P. McGarty, Lee W. McKnight, Philip Mutooni, Husham Sharifi, Marc S. Shuster, Marvin Sirbu, David Tennenhouse, Kanchana Wanichkorn, Jonathan Weinberg.



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