system bandwidth

system bandwidth

[′sis·təm ′band‚width]
(control systems)
The difference between the frequencies at which the gain of a system is √2/2 (that is, 0.707) times its peak value.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
A svelte 1U rackmount "flash server" that uses Intel[R]'s best 22 core Xeon[R] E5 v4 server CPU, coupled with nearly 50 PCIe 3 lanes, each operating at the industry's fastest 8 Gbits/s to move data between the drives, CPU, and Ethernet ports with an astonishing total system bandwidth of 376 GT/s (~0.4 Tbits/s).
The Atlas 030 offers a short electrical path with lower capacitance and inductance that is suitable for functional and AC parametric testing of WLCSP devices that require high system bandwidth and throughput gains in large multisite test applications.
As with traditional systems, a notch filter is selected and tuned for each unique mirror-galvo combination to maximum system bandwidth. The result is faster, more accurate scanning.
The performance measures include access and processing delays, Sampling rate, system bandwidth, failure modes, fault tolerance and robustness.
Through simulation of the actual system operational data, analysis of the feasibility of bandwidth adaptive caching cloud strategy and cloud saving system bandwidth overhead effects.
The system bandwidth is divided into two parts which are the center region and the edge region.
Optional on-board storage up to 32GB via an SDHC card slot; CorridorView™ capability that allows the camera's image to be rotated 90 degrees for better coverage in hallways and corridors; and an extended ability to scale images to different resolutions to better meet system bandwidth and storage requirements.
Moore's Law states that transistor density on an integrated circuit doubles every two years--the same rate of growth seems to be in place for wireless communication system bandwidth. This has grown from the introduction of 1G in the late 1970s to the latest fourth generation equipment operating at an RF bandwidth of up to 1970MHz.
The agreement is intended to provide a broad range of mobile users of ARM and Cadence media IP with significantly reduced system bandwidth and power requirements.
For example, WLAN, which is a statistical time division multiplexing system, seems to be difficult to allocate the spectral bandwidth directly to users since every call in the system occupies the whole system bandwidth when it has chance to transmit the data.
This technology is unique to ARM and is capable of delivering a 60 percent reduction in system bandwidth for video playback.