Given the first two questions, what is Josh’s total utility from consuming the third SLI? The answer is True, False, or Not applicable. Then we can proceed to the next questions. In this section, we will examine some of the most important concepts in economics.
Adding a third SLI to a system is a bit like adding twin turbos to a Ferrari. For someone who already has a pair of Ultras, the extra power isn’t going to bother them. Adding a third Ultra is like adding twin turbos to a Ferrari; it’s optional and may be frowned upon by some Honda drivers.
Observability features on the serving and client infrastructures can be used to improve SLIs and reduce processing latency. In addition, these features can help quantify the reliability of third-party services. However, the processing latency may make SLIs unsuitable for operational response.
Generally, SLIs are used to measure the health of a service over time. They are also a useful metric to measure SLOs (service level objectives). If SLI drops below a certain level, service providers must take action. This can be done by analyzing logs and determining if SLIs are being met.
SLI, short for Scan-Line Interleave, was first introduced to the consumer market in 1998 as part of the Voodoo2 line of video cards. In 2004, Nvidia bought out 3dfx and reintroduced the SLI name, this time for use with the modern PCIe bus. Using SLI requires a compatible motherboard.