ns2 project in Victoria
ns2 project in Victoria under the FDM scheme, each metarule is assigned to a distinct processor. Thus, in a realistic situation, many of the MRPs may be inactive. We have developed protocols that detect whether or not a particular ns2 project in Victoria MRP will be active at a given cycle. It is then possible to distribute the processing load of the active MRPs over all available MRPs, i.e., we use the resources of the inactive ns2 project in Victoria MRPs whenever possible. The load distribution is based on the assumption that at each cycle, the entire conflict set is available at every MRP, since they can all collect all ns2 project in Victoria of the instances as they are broadc.ast by the BRPs.
Load distribution then reduces to following a protocol that determines how active MRPs will claim the resources of inactive ns2 project in Victoria ones, and then executing some variant of a popular parallel join algorithm adapted to our particular needs. In future work, we plan to conduct comparative studies ns2 project in Victoria of the various approaches to distributed control as detailed in this paper with ns2 project in Victoria actual implementations within the PARADISER architecture.
We also intend to explore alternative and useful control specification a number ns2 project in Victoria of PARULEL programs are studied and some prelirninary ideas are presented on how to improve the expressivity of the metarule construct of PARULEL. These are important open problems that will be the focus of future work. The “programmable” conflict resolution strategy is ns2 project in Victoria realized via meta-level rules, that express domaindependent relationships among the rule instantiationsin the conflict set at any given cycle. These metarules specify what specific types of interactions among rule instances indicate a conflict.