A Hierarchical Associative Processing System by Heinrich J. Stüttgen

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By Heinrich J. Stüttgen

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One exception might be a printer used to log status changes and to :request CODeCtive action by the operator. However, in contemporary systems, status logs are usually written to disk; the operator interfaces to the system via a CRT terminal, with the operator's actions also logged to disk. i()Jl cbaracte:ristic ofTPapplicaIions is that they grow. Gmw1b occurs asa IeSUlt of two fadoJs. One is simply the growth in transaction volume. As a system is suCcessfully used and finds accepIIDCe. amcmg the user CQIIlnpmjty, more and more useD • fOUDd·for the sysIaD..

The foregoing example shows that processes share the processor by simply moving from active to waiting to ready and back to the active state again. Via the timer and ready lists and via appropriate actions in response to events by the operating system, the cuuent state of each process is known and controlled. Process scheduling gives a computer a multitasking capability because. in effect, several differeat tasks may be running CODCUDeIltly. aoagement, the problem is how to stuff five pounds of potatoes into a two-pound bag.

The user, who thus can treat the system as if it weze a single computer. 711eProcess The concept of transparency is illustrated in Figure 2-6. Let us coasider a simple data-base inquiry program. To the user, tlUs is a program that accepts an inquiry from the user termmal, accesses a data base stoled on disk, and retums a response as shown in Figure 2-68. In a siDgle-processor system, FIgUre 2-68 might be a good repesemation of the J'hysica1 patbs involved in the application. Chap. ON Path WreBlBNOf (b) Fipre u Distriba1ed system U8IISp8IeIICY.

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