I am studying in Kookmin University Computer science(network system laboratory) in Seoul,Korea.
I read paper (System Software for Persistent Memory,Intel Labs,Intel Corp) that used PM Emulation Platform(PMEP).
it had this content.
PM Emulator System-level evaluation of PM software is
challenging due to lack of real hardware. Publicly available
simulators are either too slow and difficult to use with large
workloads  or too simplistic and unable to model the
effects of cache evictions, speculative execution, memorylevel
parallelism and prefetching in the CPU . To enable
the performance study of PM software for a range of latency
and bandwidth points interesting to the emerging NVM technologies,
we built a PM performance emulator: PM Emulation
PMEP partitions the available DRAM memory into emulated
PM and regular volatile memory, emulates configurable
latencies and bandwidth for the PM range, allows
configuring pm wbarrier latency (default 100ns), and emulates
the optimized clflush operation.
PMEP is implemented on a dual-socket Intel R Xeon R
processor-based platform, using special CPU microcode and
custom platform firmware. Each processor runs at 2.6GHz,
has 8 cores, and supports up to 4 DDR3 Channels (with up to
2 DIMMs per Channel). The custom BIOS partitions available
memory such that channels 2-3 of each processor are
hidden from the OS and reserved for emulated PM. Channels
0-1 are used for regular DRAM. NUMA is disabled for PM
channels to ensure uniform access latencies. Unless specified
otherwise, PMEP has 16GB DRAM and 256GB PM, for
a 1:8 capacity ratio. Next we describe the details of PMEP
I want to know pmep which is software or hardware.
And I want to use pmep to study nonvolatile memory.
How can i get pmep and pmep manual?
I attached this paper in mail.
Please see the attached file.
I hope to get your reply soon. thank you
I have read the document you attached and I was trying to find the proper area of support, I would recommend addressing this matter through the SSD department. You can post this question at: