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Re: CPS with Multiple Stack Machine Architectures

> Well... it can sort of help, but there are some limits. Multiple 
> stacks tend to solve other problems, and they're certainly useful, 
> but for a CPS scheme you really need more of a linked frame system 
> than a stack system, since the control information really builds up a 
> tree (albeit one often with a single branch) rather than a stack.


    I see, so what would an optimal hardware architecture be for
supporting CPS?

    Mutliple independent hardware heaps as well as mutliple stacks? Does
such an animal even exist?



Peter J. Wasilko, Esq.
     J.D., LL.M.               

Executive Director, The Institute for End User Computing, Inc.

Visit us on the web at: http://www.ieuc.org


Its time to abandon brittle architectures with poorly factored
interfaces, gratuitous complexity, and kludged designs dominated
by sacrifices on the altar of backwards compatibility.

Such artifacts are vulnerable to cyber-attack, weigh down the
economy costing trillions of dollars in lost productivity, and
suffer from an impoverished conceptual model that lacks the
integration and elegance needed to empower end users to
get the most from advanced applications in the future.

The Institute for End User Computing --- Pursuing Secure, Simple, 
   Supple, & Sophisticated Systems to Unlock Our Human Potential

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