US6768992: Term Addressable Memory of an Accelerator System and Method. Grant Date: July 27, 2004. Lynne G. Jolitz. An improved term addressable memory of an accelerator system and method includes a mechanism for performing predetermined plurality of pattern matches of packets to classify them for use with stateful protocol processing units that can resolve session data spread across multiple data packets and process them for the ultimate destination. The invention replaces a conventional content addressable memory (CAM) with a term addressable memory, whereby redundant terms are recorded with a single memory entry. Two classes of terms are recorded with a single memory entry. Two classes of terms are used to match packet addresses and application ports, as well as a much smaller session CAM that matches the aggregate match of all terms to a specific session. Filed Jan. 8, 2001 . See Lynne Jolitz term memory patent and TCP/IP network accelerator system and method which identifies classes of packet traffic for predictable protocols.
TCP/IP network accelerator system and method which identifies classes of packet traffic for predictable protocols
US6173333: TCP/IP network accelerator system and method which identifies classes of packet traffic for predictable protocols. Grant Date: Jan. 9, 2001. Jolitz, et al. InterPro ...
Term Addressable Memory of an Accelerator System and Method
US6768992: Term Addressable Memory of an Accelerator System and Method. Grant Date: July 27, 2004. Lynne G. Jolitz. An improved term addressable memory of an accelerator system and method includes a mechanism for performing pre ...
Thrill of Parchment
Lynne was thrilled to receive the parchment for the patent from the US Patent Office.
"There's nothing like the thrill of holding your own parchment with the gold
seal and red ribbon with your own name on it. It has been worthwhile waiting for
this for over three long years". The patent filing w ...
William Jolitz, Executive Author
William holds rights in novel operating systems and web service technologies. He was co-creator of the fundamental technology for InterProphet and is lead inventor on the first patent filings. He was the architect of the first open source Berkeley Unix releases. William began his professional ca ...
About William F. (Bill) Jolitz
Prior to his appointment as CEO of ExecProducer,
William served as Vice President of CoreFuzion, a spinoff of Itochu Japan and a leader
enterprise application and datacenter services
to major corporations in Europe and Japan.
He was the president and CEO of Who is Lynne Jolitz
Lynne Greer Jolitz (personal site Lynne Jolitz) has been a founder of startups
ranging from workstations to Internet multimedia. Lynne
is currently a Founder and Chief Technology Officer of
a pioneer of
Massive Video Production,
and realtime Internet video production and deployment. Her most
recent work was included as part of SIGCHI's
Advances in Computer Entertainment Conference in Singapore held
Lessons Learned in Massive Video Production (MVP) for University Alumni
described Lynne's work with UC Berkeley's physics department
on alumni outreach using ExecProducer's novel technology.
She received an Alumni Award for this work at the
Physics Department Alumni Reunion and Dinner October 2003. Asked later
about her feelings on receiving this award, "The unexpected honor
I have received tonight from my
department is without doubt one of the most wonderful moments
of my life."
Lynne was a top manager as Director of Network Engineering for a top-ten
(Media Metrix) publicly-traded 24/7 media and entertainment
content datacenter transacting 28 million ad impressions
per day and hundreds of millions of web pages throughout the
world. Lynne is also a noted
author and authority on operating systems and networking
issues. Her published works have been translated into German
and Japanese. She is originator and commentator on the
Internet video news show
In the DataCenter discussing
events in the computer industry
Lynne received a granted fundamental technology patent (2001)
for her four-year work in very-high speed Internet protocol
transaction technologies for high-end datacenters at InterProphet,
the Internet infrastructure company she co-founded.
Lynne was responsible for the development of the proof-of-concept
scalable design and product which definitively solved both the
30-year bandwidth bottleneck problem while providing the
ultimate solution to denial-of-service attacks by receiving
the information ballistically, processing it on-the-fly, and
acknowledging the results with no microprocessor intervention
required. She held P&L responsibilities and the Secretary
to the Board of Directors position. Prior to InterProphet,
Lynne held P&L operational responsibility at Symmetric
Computer Systems, a manufacturer of Unix workstations,
for five years.
Lynne has appeared on the Oracle E-Business Network
and was presented with their Geek of the Week award
for her years of work in high-speed networking and
operating systems design. She has appeared on Dvorak’s
RealComputing discussing Internet broadband’s impact on our lives.
Lynne is very active in the women’s entrepreneur and
technology networking groups, and writes on topics of
interest to women in high-tech, such as her
commissioned front-page business article
Paving the Way for ‘Systers’ appearing in the
San Francisco Chronicle (9/15/03).
Lynne has just been granted a semiconductor memory patent (June 2004), and continues her
research work with technical papers and articles (list of works).
William Frederick (Bill) Jolitz was born in Michigan. He grew up in the midwest, east, and then
finally western United States, as the family followed the aerospace business around the country.
William Jolitz attended Lynbrook High School in San Jose, California, and worked at NASA Ames Research
Center while a high school and college student. While attending the University of California, Berkeley
he was part of the Homebrew Computer Club .
graduated from the University of California, Berkeley with a degree in Computer Science and has been
a member of the Berkeley Engineering Society.
Lynne Greer Jolitz , formerly Lynne Greer Messner, was born in Fremont, California.
Lynne received a Bloss Scholarship for outstanding achievement
to attend Berkeley upon graduation from Merced High School.
Lynne remembers one of her fond memories of high school - appearing in the local high
A student of natural history and anthropology, Lynne made a shift into "hard science"
and following high school went to the University of California at Berkeley in the Physics department.
Surrounded by Nobel prize winners, Lynne Jolitz graduated from Berkeley and applied her skills
in business and technology pursuits, eventually finding a home in understanding how
technology and people fit together.
William and Lynne Jolitz were inspired to work on 386BSD by the experience with
Symmetric Computer Systems (see "William Jolitz and Symmetric Computer Systems") and the uses of BSD on a ubiquitous platform it inspired.
BSD needed to jump to the 386. According to the website (see the_past() - name_origin):
Origin of the 386BSD name was with the first 16Mhz release by Intel, starting the
architecture family. Most software vendors call all in this family, which includes
strangely enough the AMD 64-bit version, the "386" architecture.
There has only been one architecture, no matter how refined or redefined by others
to suit peculiar needs.
386BSD is BSD on the 386.
In looking for the good, the simplest spanning name to grab mindshare was chosen.
Just as Windows and UNIX have been named the same all along, saw no need in any
different name. Others, in attempting to look for the bad, chose to narrowly view the name as applying to a specific chip to force an
unearned claim of obsolescence. Inside all of them, the machine dependant names are all "386".
Benjamin Torsten Jolitz is into robotics, science fiction, computers,
and telescopes. Ben rebuilt a 30 year old telescope and hand-ground
mirror from his Grandpa (see "Where Ben's Scope came from ...
") and used it to win a second place in earth / space
science at the 2004 Synopsys science fair with a study of collimation
techniques (see "Benjamin Jolitz Wins Science Fair Award
"). Ben likes hanging around the SJAA ATM guys talking shop
his own mirror. Ben also likes showing off his scope at star parties - especially
to pretty girls who like science (see "Tech Trek 2003 Star Party").
Ben is an accomplished Berkeley Unix 386BSD system administrator, and
also handles video production technical and support issues. Ben collaborates
on short subject films and participates in film festivals - his
latest work "Bots" (see "Jolitz Family Video - Bots" for web video and "Bots DVD by Benjamin Jolitz and Rebecca Jolitz" for a DVD) is a comedic exploration
of the roles of robots in popular films. Ben says BSD is technically
better than Linux, but thinks conflicting shared libraries, incompatible threading,
and inconsistent program development makes BSD "run like crap". He
thinks the Linux community is much more together because the BSD
side is "too old, full of it, and doesn't want to learn python".
Rebecca Dawn Jolitz loved science fiction, filmmaking, and
astronomy from her earliest years. At star parties for the public, Rebecca showed
people the planets and stars (her favorite double is Alberio, the
blue and gold "Cal star") with her Celestron C-5
telescope. Rebecca had even taken her telescope to Stanford Tech Trek (see "Rebecca Jolitz Demos Telescope Techniques at Stanford Tech Trek") to
demonstrate how SCT telescopes work, even though she wants to major
in astrophysics at Cal. She went to Cal Day every year, especially
to see Professor Shugart do his "Fun with Physics" lecture.
Rebecca accomplished much as a video editor and producer,
and created movies for film festivals (see "Rebecca Jolitz Debuts Movie in Kids Film Fest"). She currently works on a
research project on video serving for educational use using
a modern version of Berkeley Unix 386BSD (Jolix).
Rebecca spent much of her youth on basketball, needlework,
playing the guitar, and collecting
Archive of published works of various kinds by Jolitz. An essential part of the Jolitz Heritage has been widespread publication, commentary, and opinion. Literally hundreds of these items that are slowly being assembled into this site. Check back soon both for missing older items and new ones as well!
William Leonard (Bill) Jolitz, a native of Duluth Minnesota, made the transition from
a boy from the "wrong side of the track" to esteemed chemical engineer, inventor, and aerospace
engineer in Silicon Valley. Like so many other men of the time, he was
recruited and served in the European theater of World War II, most notably at the
Battle of the Bulge. After returning from the war and completing his engineering studies
at the University of Minnesota, he wisely convinced Norma I. Westman, a
Duluth Swedish beauty, to marry him. They had four children (Brenda, Marsha (dec.),
William Frederick, and Kimberly), and remained happily married until his death in 1994.
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