This is just about modeling a gpu architecture...
There's a HUGE difference between a simulator like GPGPU-SIM and something like this, which is doing actual RTL and gate-level simulation using the actual Verilog RTL.
I don't see that they have a working chip yet.
Yes, it's real silicon. There are 8 silicon implementations so far (from Berkeley at least, not from LowRISC). - Berkeley RISC-V user.
OpenCL is an open standard, but there is not yet an open source implementation.
Thanks for clarifying to everyone for me. I was in a hurry and misspoke. I was trying to imply that it wasn't tied to a single company/entity like CUDA, but rather a consortium of industry players, and "open-source" is what my fingers typed, instead of "open standard." Gah.
. And no law is forcing Steve Jobs to expose his medical history, nor does any corporation or individual have the power to legally force him to release this information. Apple cannot cite stock price losses as damages. They are also not required to present his health information to any outside entity, in accordance with his legal rights to protect that information. But I don't see where they are. He's reacting to negative articles and political developments both inside and outside his company, and his legal rights have nothing to do with these things.
Actually, I thought the entire point of this discussion *was* whether or not Jobs had the legal obligation to disclose his health.
If the law says that you must disclose all relevant information to the performance of the company, and Jobs's health has a drastic effect on his performance, one could make the legal case that Jobs must therefore - according to the law - disclose his health.
IANAL, and I barely RTFA, but that's what I gathered the discussion was about. But beyond that, your point is valid - a right doesn't prevent negative repercussions from happening to you.
"I've finally learned what `upward compatible' means. It means we get to keep all our old mistakes." -- Dennie van Tassel