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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Layout of a grid low-voltage network

A grid network is a computer network consisting of a number of computer systems connected in a grid topology.

In a regular grid topology, each node in the network is connected with two neighbors along one or more dimensions. If the network is one-dimensional, and the chain of nodes is connected to form a circular loop, the resulting topology is known as a ring. Network systems such as FDDI use two counter-rotating token-passing rings to achieve high reliability and performance. In general, when an n-dimensional grid network is connected circularly in more than one dimension, the resulting network topology is a torus, and the network is called "toroidal". When the number of nodes along each dimension of a toroidal network is 2, the resulting network is called a hypercube.

A parallel computing cluster or multi-core processor is often connected in regular interconnection network such as a de Bruijn graph,[1] a hypercube graph, a hypertree network, a fat tree network, a torus, or cube-connected cycles.

A grid network is not the same as a grid computer or a computational grid, although the nodes in a grid network are usually computers, and grid computing requires some kind of computer network or "universal coding" to interconnect the computers.

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Transcription

See also

References

  1. ^ "A Network-based Asynchronous Architecture for Cryptographic Devices" by Ljiljana Spadavecchia 2005. section "5.6.1.2 De Bruijn graphs", and section "5.6.2.2 Randomised routing in de Bruijn graphs".


This page was last edited on 18 January 2022, at 20:20
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