Synonyms for biin or Related words with biin

bisn              snin              snau              inag              bipb              sninag              snmn              biag              snsb              snznbi              snagcubi              mgsn              sncubi              snagcusb              snbiin              sncusb              insn              bipbsn              snbizn              znal              sbge              snfe              cumg              snagbiin              pbag              znsn              bipbcd              snagin              auin              cuzr              snagcuin              agsi              snni              ausb              snbiagcu              cuznsi              sncu              snagbi              snbi              agsn              mgzn              snznal              snal              snbicu              snge              agcuzn              agcu              inbi              sncuag              sninzn             

Examples of "biin"
The phase diagram of the alloy between Bi and In, in room temperature can form three intermetallic, being them: Bi(α), BiIn; BiIn; BiIn. Above the room temperature there is another phase named ε.
This alloy also present a metastable phases BiIn, occurring at 62 wt% of In.
- BiIn (from 0,005 to 35.4 wt% of In), presenting a structure tetragonal, with 2 atoms per unit cell.
- BiIn (from 47.5 to 97.97 wt% of In), with a tetragonal structure and 4 atoms per unit cell.
BiiN was a company created out of a joint research project by Intel and Siemens to develop fault tolerant high-performance multi-processor computers build on custom microprocessor designs. BiiN was an outgrowth of the Intel iAPX 432 multiprocessor project, ancestor of iPSC and nCUBE.
Two systems were designed, the BiiN 20 was an entry-level machine with one or two processors, and an interesting battery-backed disk-cache. The larger BiiN 60 was similar, but supported up to eight CPUs. Both machines could be used in larger multi-machine systems.
In 1984 Intel and Siemens started a joint project, ultimately called BiiN, to create a high-end fault-tolerant object-oriented computer system programmed entirely in Ada. Many of the original i432 team members joined this project, though a new lead architect, Glenford Myers, was brought in from IBM. The intended market for the BiiN systems were high-reliability computer users such as banks, industrial systems and nuclear power plants.
There is one eutectoid point on the diagram, at 83 wt% of In. The eutectoid temperature is 322K (49 °C; 120.20 °F). In the cooling process the phase ε will form BiIn and In.
Also of historical note was that the operating system (OSIRIS), applications, development tools, and every other piece of BiiN software was written exclusively in Ada — perhaps the largest non-military use of that programming language.
Since neither Siemens nor Intel could see how to market this new architecture if it were broken up, in 1985 the project became BiiN Partners, and in July 1988 was launched as a company wholly owned by Intel and Siemens. A second company wholly owned by Intel, called BiiN Federal Systems, was also created in order to avoid Foreign Ownership and Controlling Interest (FOCI) problems in selling to the US government. Intel owned all the silicon designs which were licensed to Siemens, while Siemens owned all the software and documentation and licensed them to Intel.
The "full" i960MX was never released for the non-military market, but the otherwise identical i960MC was used in high-end embedded applications. The i960MC included all of the features of the original BiiN system, but these were simply not mentioned in the literature, leading many to wonder why the i960MC was so large and had so many pins labeled "no connect".
Key to the BiiN system was the 960 MX processor, essentially a RISC-based version of the earlier i432. Like the i432, the 960 MX included tagged memory for complete memory protection even within programs (as opposed to most CPU's, which offer protection only between programs), a full set of instructions for task control, and complex microcode to run it all.
One interesting feature of the BiiN was that the CPU sets could be used to provide either fault tolerance, as in the Tandem systems, or parallel processing, as in the Pyramid and Sequent systems. This allowed users to tailor their systems to their needs, even on the fly. The BiiN systems also provided two versions of fault tolerance. In "fault-checking mode", processors were paired so that they could check one another's calculations. In event of an error, the processors would stop, and the circuitry would determine which was faulty. This processor would then be excluded from the system, and the computer would restart. In "continuous operation mode" the fault-checking pairs were duplicated, so that if an error occurred the second pair could immediately take over the calculations.
The BiiN effort eventually failed, due to market forces, and the 960MX was left without a use. Myers attempted to save the design by outlining several subsets of the full capability architecture created for the BiiN system. He tried to convince Intel management to market the i960 (then still known as the "P7") as a general-purpose processor, both in place of the Intel 80286 and i386 (which taped-out the same month as the first i960), as well as the emerging RISC market for Unix systems, including a pitch to Steve Jobs for use in the NeXT system. Competition within and outside of Intel came not only from the i386 camp, but also from the i860 processor, yet another RISC processor design emerging within Intel at the time. Myers was unsuccessful at convincing Intel management to support the i960 as a general-purpose or Unix processor, but the chip found a ready market in early high-performance 32-bit embedded systems.
In 1989 Siemens underwent a reorganization, which brought "UBE"'s own computer division into the mix. They had long been working with Sequent Computer Systems, and were sceptical that the BiiN systems would deliver anything that the Sequent systems could not. Eventually Intel and Siemens could not agree on further funding, and the venture ended. Several pre-orders on the books were cancelled, and the technology essentially disappeared.
BiiN aimed their designs at the high-end fault tolerant market, competing with Tandem Computers and Stratus Computer, as opposed to the parallel processing market, where Sequent Computer Systems, Pyramid Technology, Alliant Computer Systems and others were operating. In order to compete here they had to make sure their first designs were as powerful as the best from the other vendors, and by the time such a system was ready both Intel and Siemens had spent about 300 million with no shipping units.
After the publication of his collection" Deulpanui biin jibiroda," he began to incorporate elements of prose into his poetry, which enabled him to shift from a focus on individual to collective consciousness. In order to sustain this stylistic transformation, the poet engaged in a process that reaffirmed the fundamental poetical quality of his work. This process contributed to a significant development in Jung's aesthetic. One critic noted that Chyung JinKyu transfers the rhythm of nature with the eyes that discover the depth of human lives in nature.
X.desktop was an early desktop environment graphical user interface built on the X Window System. It was developed and sold during the late 1980s and early 1990s by IXI Limited, a British software house based in Cambridge. Versions of X.desktop were available for over 30 different UNIX operating system platforms and it was licensed to various vendors, including Compaq, Locus Computing Corporation, BiiN and Acorn Computers. Early version of X.desktop used Xlib and the Athena widgets; from version 2.0 onwards it was based on the Motif toolkit.
In 1984, the company received $3 million in funding for new products from Prudential-Bache Securities. This was used to continue the development of commercial language compilers: A BASIC compiler was developed in 1985, which along with COBOL, FORTRAN, and Pascal, was supplied to AT&T Computer Systems' 3B series computers. A C language compiler was developed by 1986. Around the same time, the commercial compilers were enhanced to support the latest standards, COBOL-85 and draft FORTRAN 8X, as part of a contract for compilers for the BiiN joint venture.
Intel's major contribution to the BiiN system was a new processor design, influenced by the protected-memory concepts from the i432. The new design included a number of features to improve performance and avoid problems that had led to the downfall of the i432, which resulted in the i960 design. The first 960 processors entered the final stages of design, known as "taping-out", in October 1985 and were sent to manufacturing that month, with the first working chips arriving in late 1985 and early 1986.