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Last updated January, MMXV by Ulya Karpuzcu.

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EE5940/8950 Physics of Computation (New Course)

  1. EE5940 Spring MMXV [Syllabus]

  2. EE8950  Spring MMXIV [Syllabus]

  3. Inspired by Richard Feynman’s lectures in computation, “Physics of Computation” will explore how physical principles/limits have been shaping paradigms of computing. A key goal of this course is to understand how (and to what extent) a paradigm shift in computing can help with emerging energy problems.   

  4. Topics include but are not limited to: Physical limits of computing, coding and information theoretical foundations, computing with beyond-CMOS devices, reversible computing, quantum computing, stochastic computing. For each computing paradigm, (i) how information is represented, processed, stored, and communicated; (ii) to what extent shortcomings can be addressed; (iii) how the application domain looks like will be covered.

  5. Background: Although some knowledge in computer architecture can be beneficial, basics will be covered in class.

EE4363/CSci4204 Computer Architecture & Machine Organization

  1. Fall MMXIV [Syllabus]

  2. Fall MMXIII [Syllabus]

EE5364/CSci5204 Advanced Computer Architecture

  1. Fall MMXII [Syllabus]

Lab at University of Minnesota, Twin Cities,

Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering