Someone have the news about project Intel compute card
without information he will be difficult to anticipate how to
programming cluster in low consumption with their new
thunderbolt (USB-C) outing.
Your query is very hard to understand. Ask it again in your native language (we can translate it ourselves). Be very explicit (and complete) regarding what information you desire (and why).
My question is easy, currently i know how to link by example one dozen systems
with using (rj45, fiber RX/TX,(wireless ) by switch , if i understand
correctly this new USB-C (thunderbolt 3) able to manage (eth, usb and video hdmi) with
unique wire with excluding wireless, how to link one dozen or more of this Intel
compute card, objective is for extend to offload (mpich , OpenMp , HSAIL to their Gpu etc ..)
I see on kernel 4.9.x , I have module thunderbolt.ko
maybe I can use the wireless with bridge for add to each one an secondary address
for the storage , i think he will suffice for me, more simple to make.
it's require now wait when it's ready to the sale in market. have you an date ?
I think this new compute card will make large success in
the market if it is not with too complication to install.
Here now after more than two years and half of research , currently we obtain results
exceptional even with grouping several unity low frequency, and also with using
several sub cores on unique system.
About (and why)
it's for answering correctly what wait all the customers and the users.
I have translate language of the eater the rabbits and frogs ,it's seem correct.
The Intel® Compute Card began shipping to distributors this week. Please note, however, that it may be challenging for some time to find Compute Cards for sale to end users. Intel's initial focus for the product is to provide support to device manufacturers who plan to develop full solutions based on the Compute Card. While you could begin looking for cards as early as this month, it is likely that it will be Q1 of 2018 before they are broadly available.
While the initial Compute Cards do have a USB-C connector, there is no Thunderbolt support included. Now, it is possible that a manufacturer could develop a board to which a Compute Card could be docked and this board/system could include a Thunderbolt IC and thus expose a Thunderbolt-enabled USB-C connector. As far as I know, no such board exists currently, however.
Hope this helps,