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Explore examples that show how to model software architectures.
The Dining Philosophers problem is a classical problem, originally formulated by E.W. Dijkstra, to demonstrate classical problems in computer science and the programming of concurrent or parallel processes.
Model the task scheduling of a control application using SimEvents® blocks.
Model a customer scheduler using the SimEvents® MATLAB Discrete-Event System block. The model includes a Scheduler block that can simulate a multicore system with an arbitrary number of cores, tasks, and mutually exclusive resources.
Model a central resource that manages distributed processing according to an explicit formula. The example describes a distribution center that manages a series of processes that each job undergoes, with each job carrying information about the series of processes that it must undergo. One of the applications where this could be useful is when you want to model a central dispatcher that routes calls from one call processing station to another.
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