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Not only that, but it makes anything (code, text) more readable.

On Sat, May 13, 2017, 1:53 PM Martin <> wrote:
On 05/13/2017 06:52 AM, Sam Bavi wrote:
> Could those that know please help me by pointing me In the right
> direction for learning p2p parallel computing and grid computing from
> the beginning the right way. Im fairly comfy with programing in Lua,
> Python, C++ but do not have a computer science degree. Thats important
> to point out because most resources that I have stumbled upon the last
> couple Of days do seem to be directed at people with a CS-degree.
> Normally I would just jump In and learn its and bits here and there, but
> I feel like when It comes to parrarel computing I would like to learn
> some good basics first. So any tips on books, topics or other resources
> would be much appreciated. What Im specifically looking for at the
> moment Is a server-less p2p parallel processing framework. Apache
> hadboop Is very nice but Its very much server oriented and Im looking
> for more something like local client/server distribution of recourses.
> Apache Spark Is on top on my list right now because It does have a
> standalone cluster mode, but Its very thin and seems to be more oriented
> towards testing purposes. The other candidate Is PGU File and CPU
> Distributor but there docs are way to thin for me to be able to dig in,
> but to do have some nice pdf:s (semester papers) that are appreciated. I
> could use something like GPU but then my hands would be very much so
> tied because of my slim knowledge. Sorry for my bad grammars, english Is
> not my first language, please let me know If the question is wage and I
> will do my best to clarify. The thing Is, Its hard for me to say I need
> info on this specific thing because I don't know yet what exactly It Is
> that I need to learn. The only thing that I do know Is that I have read
> some really good papers the last couple of days, and I can follow along
> fairly good but I feel like Im failing to understand the basic
> principles and the logic behind grids, clusters and so on.

I think "right direction" is use line breaks more often. There are no
taxes for empty lines.

-- Martin


Ryan <>
Software Developer / System Administrator