Do you think though that prevention of deadlocks though could be more CPU intensive than just letting it occur?© BrainMass Inc. brainmass.com October 16, 2018, 9:01 pm ad1c9bdddf
Yes, in my opinion it might be quite true that prevention of deadlocks could be more CPU intensive than just letting them occur. Priority setting ...
Almost 100 words gives an opinion on whether it is more costly to the CPU to prevent deadlocks or let them happen.
1. Identify and briefly describe an issue that you have wanted to discuss with a friend, family member or co-worker but have avoided discussing. What are your reasons for wanting to have this discussion? What are your fears and concerns? What are the costs of not having the discussion? What suggestions from this week's readings could you use to help you engage the person in this difficult conversation?
2. You and your colleague share an office. You find the office hot and stuffy, so you turn on the air conditioning. Your colleague finds the office too cold and wants to turn on the heat. You suggest a compromise, leaving both the heat and the air conditioning off. Your colleague asks whether there isn't a better solution. What is the nature of the conflict? How else can you resolve the conflict?
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