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Re: much power to mathematica

  • To: mathgroup at smc.vnet.net
  • Subject: [mg125292] Re: much power to mathematica
  • From: "Nasser M. Abbasi" <nma at 12000.org>
  • Date: Mon, 5 Mar 2012 01:03:49 -0500 (EST)
  • Delivered-to: l-mathgroup@mail-archive0.wolfram.com
  • References: <jivd1b$n5h$1@smc.vnet.net> <4F533D15.70408@12000.org> <CANUOG6C6G8h1orYZVTHXun_6B9mP0SXOPs9Wv-xKhW2xK084DQ@mail.gmail.com>
  • Reply-to: nma at 12000.org

On 3/4/2012 5:45 AM, Alexey Kornetov wrote:
> Hmm.. You are right. I'm new in mathematica if there is the way to
> allocate evolution between the cores to gain much speed?
>

I have not used this, but I think if you want to distribute
your computation over different processor, then you can look
at cuda and openCL and other parallel computation support in
Mathematica here:

http://reference.wolfram.com/mathematica/guide/ParallelComputing.html

--Nasser

> 2012/3/4 Nasser M. Abbasi<nma at 12000.org>:
>> On 3/4/2012 3:35 AM, Alexey Kornetov wrote:
>>>
>>> I use mathematica to evaluate multiple array of difficult integrals,
>>> and plot them, so its take so much time to do one plot.. while
>>> evalution mathematica uses just 25% of spu no more, is there any way
>>> to get it use much power of my computer and speed up evalution?
>>>
>>
>> are you sure you not using a 4 core cpu? where 25%=100% on
>> that core?
>>
>> most modern CPU's now are more than one core, and if you
>> are on windows and looking at the task manager, the CPU
>> value you see for a process will not go over 100/N where
>> N is the number of cores.
>>
>> so 25% for 4 cores means the process is running at 100% cpu.
>>
>> If that is not the case for you, then never mind.
>>
>> --Nasser
>




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