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Architecture-compatible code boosting for performance enhancement of the IBM RS/6000

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3 Author(s)
Diep, T.A. ; Dept. of Electr. & Comput. Eng., Carnegie Mellon Univ., Pittsburgh, PA, USA ; Lipasti, M.H. ; Shen, J.P.

Boosting, first introduced by M.D. Smith et al. (1990), is an instruction scheduling technique that increases the instruction-level parallelism by allowing the compiler to move instructions speculatively up past conditional branches and providing hardware support to delay committing the side effects of the boosted instructions until the conditional branches have been resolved. The paper proposes an enhanced compilation technique similar to boosting that provides performance improvements while maintaining instruction set architecture compatibility and eliminating the need for complex hardware support. The technique, called architecture-compatible (AC) boosting, has been implemented for the IBM RS/6000 architecture. Code scheduling and machine simulation tools have been implemented, and experiments have been performed to demonstrate the feasibility of AC boosting on the current as well as future implementations of the IBM RS/6000 architecture

Published in:

Computer Design: VLSI in Computers and Processors, 1993. ICCD '93. Proceedings., 1993 IEEE International Conference on

Date of Conference:

3-6 Oct 1993

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