Accelerate with Intel® FPGAs using Intel® oneAPI Base Toolkit | oneAPI | Intel Software

Accelerate with Intel® FPGAs using Intel® oneAPI Base Toolkit | oneAPI | Intel Software


Hi, I’m Mehrmah In
this video, I’ll describe to you how you
can accelerate your design with Intel FPGAs using oneAPI. With the explosion of
data in today’s world, our processing
needs are changing. An increasing amount
of data is now available to help
you make the best decisions for your business. However, processing this
data quickly and accurately to gather insights
can be a challenge. Intel FPGAs can help you speed
up your target application and get results faster. This is done in two ways. First, with FPGAs,
you have the ability to directly connect a data
source to the pins of the FPGA instead of having to connect the
source via standardized buses. This direct connection allows
for high bandwidth and low latency data transfer, which
is ideal for applications that require data to go
in and out really fast. An example of this is
filtering and decoding financial market data for
trade and risk analyses. Second, due to
their architecture, FPGAs have the capability
for fine grained parallel processing and deep pipelining. FPGAs can run several operations
in parallel in a single clock cycle. And you can use the FPGAs
logic to create pipelines to optimize algorithms
with producer consumer relationships. This gives you
deterministic latency, which is particularly
useful for AI applications. Keep in mind that as with
any hardware accelerator, to see the benefits
of FPGA with DPC++, developers will need to make
modifications to their standard C++ code and optimize it
for the underlying hardware architecture. Intel offers training
classes to teach you how to modify your code and meet
your performance goals faster. With oneAPI, developers can
now target an Intel FPGA with a streamlined
development flow that wasn’t possible before. The data parallel C++
language removes the need for boilerplate code that
is necessary with OpenCL and allows developers to target
an FPGA with a single source programming model and a familiar
programming language, C++. Finally, oneAPI also
comes with the ability to use various Intel tools
with Intel FPGAs that are familiar to
software developers, such as Intel VTune
amplifier and Intel debugger. If you’re on the leading
edge of technology and would like to test out
oneAPI with Intel FPGAs, follow the links
provided to sign up to use the Intel dev cloud
and access the FPGA training. Thanks for watching. [MUSIC PLAYING]

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