Markets

From automotives to HPC/datacenter and communications networking technologies, our processors have more than enough computing power to accelerate innovations in your business sector.

Automotive

An Industry in Transition

The automotive industry is transitioning from mechanical systems comprised of many small controllers to complex electronic computing systems. The systems at the heart of these next-generation automobiles can have over 100 million lines of code – 10 times more than the most advanced flight jets.

This transition is accelerating, with more innovation in the past decade than we saw in the previous 50 years combined. This innovation is making cars more connected and more autonomous. It is also making them safer, with the majority of cars entering the road today equipped with ADAS (Advanced Driver Assistance Systems).

Automotive

HPC & Datacenter

Changing Compute Requires New Compute Elements

As machine learning is rapidly becoming a common part of data center operation, new types of devices are needed to offload the main compute resources. We’re seeing the emergence of data-processing unit (DPUs), smart NICs (network interface cards) and NAS (Network Attached Storage) to handle this operation, as well as more and more AI accelerators within compute elements themselves, and in the storage and networking segments of the data center.

MIPS provides scalable multiprocessors designed to support the transition of the data center to new types of computation such as machine learning acceleration.

HPC / Datacenter

Communications & Networking

MIPS at the Heart of Communications & Networking

Whether it’s digital services and applications running wirelessly over smart city infrastructure, in-building networking systems in commercial and residential buildings, Wi-Fi access in home routers and smart home devices, or robust communications for industrial equipment, today’s networking connectivity chip providers face a range of challenges.

Solutions must handle network congestion, often high degrees of interference, and device proliferation. They must be designed to be robust, have high reliability and quality of service (QoS), and provide stable connectivity.

Networking

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