Voltage loss over such a cable is very real. At 0.14 mm^2 (AWG 26) you get 0.14 mOhm/m. For a 2m cable, 2 wires you end up with 0.56 Ohm. At 1.5 A that's a voltage drop of 0.84V.
A factor of 1000 snuck out on you here. You went from milliohms to ohms in a second.
Butter makes everything better.
Only blue-footed boobies.
Make has flags to enable and disable printing of output. If you want to debug your shit, just enable the output printing.
"Just enable" works when the 'make' you execute is the only one. In a maze of scripts and Makefiles and scripts generating Makefiles and scripts generating scripts that call make, euphemistically called "a custom buildsystem", hunting down the right 'make' to change into 'make -d' can take a while.
Link to Original Source
Thus I'm hoping for a solution where the vendor themselves wrangles those intrinsics in their BLAS or LAPACK implementation in MKL with me oblivious to all that mess. Assuming the computation time scales O(N^3) and the memory transfer over the bus scales O(N^2), with the prefactors in my favour, I should be able to squeeze out a significant performance boost.
The kids will never learn, but I wager the dog won't piss on it more than once.
Yeah, but how is the dog supposed to pass that knowledge onto its successor?
Through the Baldwin effect, presumably.
The eye doesn't see, the brain does. The eye simply collects light and other signals (like the aforementioned focus thing) and transmits them to the brain, where the image is actually formed -- the image landing on the retina, for instance, is upside down and backwards. But you see things right side up and not backwards; the brain does that.
I agree with the gist of your argument; however, I think you've got the specifics wrong. Fun fact: human retina is actually considered part of the brain.
58 respondents with a sense of humor out of 1793
With a sense of humor or just over soft quota.