[erlang-questions] benchmarks game harsh criticism
Thu Dec 6 14:14:53 CET 2007
i know that you do not appreciate meta discussions, but i see no way to
taking your suggested action i ignored (if you did not write ignore, and
think that the exact word is really important, let me know which word to
use) the 2 asides in the previous email. there was nothing else, so i
had nothing to write.
perhaps you did not envision this situation when you suggested the action?
if this is not enough to make you get back to the subject under
discussion, please let me know.
Those were the days...
EPO guidelines 1978: "If the contribution to the known art resides
solely in a computer program then the subject matter is not
patentable in whatever manner it may be presented in the claims."
On 12/04/07 17:57, Isaac Gouy wrote:
> --- Bengt Kleberg <bengt.kleberg@REDACTED> wrote:
>> so, you think that the 3 quotes from "Timing Trials" does not
>> a certain method to show additional insights, instead they describe a
>> certain method to show additional insights. that is ok with me. i can
>> change from recomend to describe, without losing track of the target.
>> moreover, i will assume that you mention "C runtimes appears
>> horizontal" [for this test], as one example when "Timing Trials"
>> "anomalous behavior that deserves further attention." that is no
>> with me. (if you mean that this is the one and only thing ever to
>> deserve more investigation, i would like an explanation on how you
>> managed to arrive at that idea.)
>> anyway then, we seem to agree on the following: "Timing Trials"
>> that it is a good idea to have sufficiently many measuring points
>> benchmarking to be able to spot anomalous behaviour. i think the
>> shootout does not do this and that it would be a good thing if it
>> you do not want the shootout do this, for reasons never explained.
> Do you agree that the benchmarks game has a range of input values ~10x
> to ~100x, in comparison to mostly < 10x in "Timing Trials"?
> Do you agree that the benchmarks game range of input values /has/ been
> used to spot anomalous behaviour - binary-trees memory usage not
> increasing for some programs?
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