Intel® Microarchitecture Code Named Sandy Bridge EP Events

This section provides reference for hardware events that can be monitored for the CPU(s):

  • Intel® Xeon® E5 processor
  • EventName Description
    INST_RETIRED.ANY This event counts the number of instructions retired from execution. For instructions that consist of multiple micro-ops, this event counts the retirement of the last micro-op of the instruction. Counting continues during hardware interrupts, traps, and inside interrupt handlers.
    CPU_CLK_UNHALTED.THREAD This event counts the number of core cycles while the thread is not in a halt state. The thread enters the halt state when it is running the HLT instruction. This event is a component in many key event ratios. The core frequency may change from time to time due to transitions associated with Enhanced Intel SpeedStep Technology or TM2. For this reason this event may have a changing ratio with regards to time. When the core frequency is constant, this event can approximate elapsed time while the core was not in the halt state. It is counted on a dedicated fixed counter, leaving the four (eight when Hyperthreading is disabled) programmable counters available for other events.
    CPU_CLK_UNHALTED.REF_TSC This event counts the number of reference cycles when the core is not in a halt state. The core enters the halt state when it is running the HLT instruction or the MWAIT instruction. This event is not affected by core frequency changes (for example, P states, TM2 transitions) but has the same incrementing frequency as the time stamp counter. This event can approximate elapsed time while the core was not in a halt state. This event has a constant ratio with the CPU_CLK_UNHALTED.REF_XCLK event. It is counted on a dedicated fixed counter, leaving the four (eight when Hyperthreading is disabled) programmable counters available for other events.
    BR_INST_EXEC.NONTAKEN_CONDITIONAL Not taken macro-conditional branches.
    BR_INST_EXEC.TAKEN_CONDITIONAL Taken speculative and retired macro-conditional branches.
    BR_INST_EXEC.TAKEN_DIRECT_JUMP Taken speculative and retired macro-conditional branch instructions excluding calls and indirects.
    BR_INST_EXEC.TAKEN_INDIRECT_JUMP_NON_CALL_RET Taken speculative and retired indirect branches excluding calls and returns.
    BR_INST_EXEC.TAKEN_INDIRECT_NEAR_RETURN Taken speculative and retired indirect branches with return mnemonic.
    BR_INST_EXEC.TAKEN_DIRECT_NEAR_CALL Taken speculative and retired direct near calls.
    BR_INST_EXEC.TAKEN_INDIRECT_NEAR_CALL Taken speculative and retired indirect calls.
    BR_INST_EXEC.ALL_CONDITIONAL Speculative and retired macro-conditional branches.
    BR_INST_EXEC.ALL_DIRECT_JMP Speculative and retired macro-unconditional branches excluding calls and indirects.
    BR_INST_EXEC.ALL_INDIRECT_JUMP_NON_CALL_RET Speculative and retired indirect branches excluding calls and returns.
    BR_INST_EXEC.ALL_INDIRECT_NEAR_RETURN Speculative and retired indirect return branches.
    BR_INST_EXEC.ALL_DIRECT_NEAR_CALL Speculative and retired direct near calls.
    BR_MISP_EXEC.NONTAKEN_CONDITIONAL Not taken speculative and retired mispredicted macro conditional branches.
    BR_MISP_EXEC.TAKEN_CONDITIONAL Taken speculative and retired mispredicted macro conditional branches.
    BR_MISP_EXEC.TAKEN_INDIRECT_JUMP_NON_CALL_RET Taken speculative and retired mispredicted indirect branches excluding calls and returns.
    BR_MISP_EXEC.TAKEN_RETURN_NEAR Taken speculative and retired mispredicted indirect branches with return mnemonic.
    BR_MISP_EXEC.TAKEN_DIRECT_NEAR_CALL Taken speculative and retired mispredicted direct near calls.
    BR_MISP_EXEC.TAKEN_INDIRECT_NEAR_CALL Taken speculative and retired mispredicted indirect calls.
    BR_MISP_EXEC.ALL_CONDITIONAL Speculative and retired mispredicted macro conditional branches.
    BR_MISP_EXEC.ALL_INDIRECT_JUMP_NON_CALL_RET Mispredicted indirect branches excluding calls and returns.
    BR_MISP_EXEC.ALL_DIRECT_NEAR_CALL Speculative and retired mispredicted direct near calls.
    CPU_CLK_UNHALTED.THREAD_P Thread cycles when thread is not in halt state.
    ITLB.ITLB_FLUSH Flushing of the Instruction TLB (ITLB) pages, includes 4k/2M/4M pages.
    ICACHE.HIT Number of Instruction Cache, Streaming Buffer and Victim Cache Reads. both cacheable and noncacheable, including UC fetches.
    ICACHE.MISSES This event counts the number of instruction cache, streaming buffer and victim cache misses. Counting includes unchacheable accesses.
    LSD.UOPS Number of Uops delivered by the LSD.
    LSD.CYCLES_ACTIVE Cycles Uops delivered by the LSD, but didn't come from the decoder.
    ILD_STALL.LCP Stalls caused by changing prefix length of the instruction.
    ILD_STALL.IQ_FULL Stall cycles because IQ is full.
    INSTS_WRITTEN_TO_IQ.INSTS Valid instructions written to IQ per cycle.
    IDQ.EMPTY Instruction Decode Queue (IDQ) empty cycles.
    IDQ.MITE_UOPS Uops delivered to Instruction Decode Queue (IDQ) from MITE path.
    IDQ.DSB_UOPS Uops delivered to Instruction Decode Queue (IDQ) from the Decode Stream Buffer (DSB) path.
    IDQ.MS_DSB_UOPS Uops initiated by Decode Stream Buffer (DSB) that are being delivered to Instruction Decode Queue (IDQ) while Microcode Sequenser (MS) is busy.
    IDQ.MS_MITE_UOPS Uops initiated by MITE and delivered to Instruction Decode Queue (IDQ) while Microcode Sequenser (MS) is busy.
    IDQ.MS_UOPS Uops delivered to Instruction Decode Queue (IDQ) while Microcode Sequenser (MS) is busy.
    IDQ.MS_CYCLES This event counts cycles during which the microcode sequencer assisted the front-end in delivering uops. Microcode assists are used for complex instructions or scenarios that can't be handled by the standard decoder. Using other instructions, if possible, will usually improve performance. See the Intel® 64 and IA-32 Architectures Optimization Reference Manual for more information.
    IDQ_UOPS_NOT_DELIVERED.CORE This event counts the number of uops not delivered to the back-end per cycle, per thread, when the back-end was not stalled. In the ideal case 4 uops can be delivered each cycle. The event counts the undelivered uops - so if 3 were delivered in one cycle, the counter would be incremented by 1 for that cycle (4 - 3). If the back-end is stalled, the count for this event is not incremented even when uops were not delivered, because the back-end would not have been able to accept them. This event is used in determining the front-end bound category of the top-down pipeline slots characterization.
    IDQ_UOPS_NOT_DELIVERED.CYCLES_0_UOPS_DELIV.CORE Cycles per thread when 4 or more uops are not delivered to Resource Allocation Table (RAT) when backend of the machine is not stalled.
    IDQ_UOPS_NOT_DELIVERED.CYCLES_LE_1_UOP_DELIV.CORE Cycles per thread when 3 or more uops are not delivered to Resource Allocation Table (RAT) when backend of the machine is not stalled.
    DSB2MITE_SWITCHES.COUNT Decode Stream Buffer (DSB)-to-MITE switches.
    DSB2MITE_SWITCHES.PENALTY_CYCLES This event counts the cycles attributed to a switch from the Decoded Stream Buffer (DSB), which holds decoded instructions, to the legacy decode pipeline. It excludes cycles when the back-end cannot accept new micro-ops. The penalty for these switches is potentially several cycles of instruction starvation, where no micro-ops are delivered to the back-end.
    DSB_FILL.OTHER_CANCEL Cases of cancelling valid DSB fill not because of exceeding way limit.
    DSB_FILL.EXCEED_DSB_LINES Cycles when Decode Stream Buffer (DSB) fill encounter more than 3 Decode Stream Buffer (DSB) lines.
    INT_MISC.RAT_STALL_CYCLES Cycles when Resource Allocation Table (RAT) external stall is sent to Instruction Decode Queue (IDQ) for the thread.
    PARTIAL_RAT_STALLS.FLAGS_MERGE_UOP Increments the number of flags-merge uops in flight each cycle.
    PARTIAL_RAT_STALLS.SLOW_LEA_WINDOW This event counts the number of cycles with at least one slow LEA uop being allocated. A uop is generally considered as slow LEA if it has three sources (for example, two sources and immediate) regardless of whether it is a result of LEA instruction or not. Examples of the slow LEA uop are or uops with base, index, and offset source operands using base and index reqisters, where base is EBR/RBP/R13, using RIP relative or 16-bit addressing modes. See the Intel® 64 and IA-32 Architectures Optimization Reference Manual for more details about slow LEA instructions.
    PARTIAL_RAT_STALLS.MUL_SINGLE_UOP Multiply packed/scalar single precision uops allocated.
    RESOURCE_STALLS.ANY Resource-related stall cycles.
    RESOURCE_STALLS.LB Counts the cycles of stall due to lack of load buffers.
    RESOURCE_STALLS.RS Cycles stalled due to no eligible RS entry available.
    RESOURCE_STALLS.SB Cycles stalled due to no store buffers available. (not including draining form sync).
    RESOURCE_STALLS.ROB Cycles stalled due to re-order buffer full.
    RESOURCE_STALLS2.BOB_FULL Cycles when Allocator is stalled if BOB is full and new branch needs it.
    UOPS_ISSUED.ANY This event counts the number of Uops issued by the front-end of the pipeilne to the back-end.
    UOPS_ISSUED.STALL_CYCLES Cycles when Resource Allocation Table (RAT) does not issue Uops to Reservation Station (RS) for the thread.
    UOPS_ISSUED.CORE_STALL_CYCLES Cycles when Resource Allocation Table (RAT) does not issue Uops to Reservation Station (RS) for all threads.
    RS_EVENTS.EMPTY_CYCLES Cycles when Reservation Station (RS) is empty for the thread.
    CPL_CYCLES.RING0 Unhalted core cycles when the thread is in ring 0.
    CPL_CYCLES.RING0_TRANS Number of intervals between processor halts while thread is in ring 0.
    CPL_CYCLES.RING123 Unhalted core cycles when thread is in rings 1, 2, or 3.
    ROB_MISC_EVENTS.LBR_INSERTS Count cases of saving new LBR.
    MACHINE_CLEARS.MEMORY_ORDERING This event counts the number of memory ordering Machine Clears detected. Memory Ordering Machine Clears can result from memory disambiguation, external snoops, or cross SMT-HW-thread snoop (stores) hitting load buffers. Machine clears can have a significant performance impact if they are happening frequently.
    MACHINE_CLEARS.SMC This event is incremented when self-modifying code (SMC) is detected, which causes a machine clear. Machine clears can have a significant performance impact if they are happening frequently.
    MACHINE_CLEARS.MASKMOV Maskmov false fault - counts number of time ucode passes through Maskmov flow due to instruction's mask being 0 while the flow was completed without raising a fault.
    INST_RETIRED.ANY_P Number of instructions retired. General Counter - architectural event.
    UOPS_RETIRED.ALL This event counts the number of micro-ops retired.
    UOPS_RETIRED.RETIRE_SLOTS This event counts the number of retirement slots used each cycle. There are potentially 4 slots that can be used each cycle - meaning, 4 micro-ops or 4 instructions could retire each cycle. This event is used in determining the 'Retiring' category of the Top-Down pipeline slots characterization.
    UOPS_RETIRED.ALL_PS This event counts the number of micro-ops retired. (Precise Event)
    UOPS_RETIRED.STALL_CYCLES Cycles without actually retired uops.
    UOPS_RETIRED.TOTAL_CYCLES Cycles with less than 10 actually retired uops.
    UOPS_RETIRED.RETIRE_SLOTS_PS This event counts the number of retirement slots used each cycle. There are potentially 4 slots that can be used each cycle - meaning, 4 micro-ops or 4 instructions could retire each cycle. This event is used in determining the 'Retiring' category of the Top-Down pipeline slots characterization. (Precise Event - PEBS)
    BR_INST_RETIRED.CONDITIONAL Conditional branch instructions retired.
    BR_INST_RETIRED.NEAR_CALL Direct and indirect near call instructions retired.
    BR_INST_RETIRED.ALL_BRANCHES All (macro) branch instructions retired.
    BR_INST_RETIRED.NEAR_RETURN Return instructions retired.
    BR_INST_RETIRED.NOT_TAKEN Not taken branch instructions retired.
    BR_INST_RETIRED.NEAR_TAKEN Taken branch instructions retired.
    BR_INST_RETIRED.FAR_BRANCH Far branch instructions retired.
    BR_INST_RETIRED.CONDITIONAL_PS Conditional branch instructions retired. (Precise Event - PEBS).
    BR_INST_RETIRED.NEAR_CALL_PS Direct and indirect near call instructions retired. (Precise Event - PEBS).
    BR_INST_RETIRED.ALL_BRANCHES_PS All (macro) branch instructions retired. (Precise Event - PEBS).
    BR_INST_RETIRED.NEAR_RETURN_PS Return instructions retired. (Precise Event - PEBS).
    BR_INST_RETIRED.NEAR_TAKEN_PS Taken branch instructions retired. (Precise Event - PEBS).
    BR_MISP_RETIRED.CONDITIONAL Mispredicted conditional branch instructions retired.
    BR_MISP_RETIRED.NEAR_CALL Direct and indirect mispredicted near call instructions retired.
    BR_MISP_RETIRED.ALL_BRANCHES All mispredicted macro branch instructions retired.
    BR_MISP_RETIRED.NOT_TAKEN Mispredicted not taken branch instructions retired.
    BR_MISP_RETIRED.TAKEN Mispredicted taken branch instructions retired.
    BR_MISP_RETIRED.CONDITIONAL_PS Mispredicted conditional branch instructions retired. (Precise Event - PEBS).
    BR_MISP_RETIRED.NEAR_CALL_PS Direct and indirect mispredicted near call instructions retired. (Precise Event - PEBS).
    BR_MISP_RETIRED.ALL_BRANCHES_PS Mispredicted macro branch instructions retired. (Precise Event - PEBS)
    BR_MISP_RETIRED.NOT_TAKEN_PS Mispredicted not taken branch instructions retired.(Precise Event - PEBS).
    BR_MISP_RETIRED.TAKEN_PS Mispredicted taken branch instructions retired. (Precise Event - PEBS).
    OTHER_ASSISTS.ITLB_MISS_RETIRED Retired instructions experiencing ITLB misses.
    OTHER_ASSISTS.AVX_STORE Number of GSSE memory assist for stores. GSSE microcode assist is being invoked whenever the hardware is unable to properly handle GSSE-256b operations.
    OTHER_ASSISTS.AVX_TO_SSE Number of transitions from AVX-256 to legacy SSE when penalty applicable.
    OTHER_ASSISTS.SSE_TO_AVX Number of transitions from SSE to AVX-256 when penalty applicable.
    FP_ASSIST.X87_OUTPUT Number of X87 assists due to output value.
    FP_ASSIST.X87_INPUT Number of X87 assists due to input value.
    FP_ASSIST.SIMD_OUTPUT Number of SIMD FP assists due to Output values.
    FP_ASSIST.SIMD_INPUT Number of SIMD FP assists due to input values.
    MEM_TRANS_RETIRED.LOAD_LATENCY_GT_4 Randomly selected loads with latency value being above 4 .
    MEM_TRANS_RETIRED.LOAD_LATENCY_GT_8 Randomly selected loads with latency value being above 8.
    MEM_TRANS_RETIRED.LOAD_LATENCY_GT_16 Randomly selected loads with latency value being above 16.
    MEM_TRANS_RETIRED.LOAD_LATENCY_GT_32 Randomly selected loads with latency value being above 32.
    MEM_TRANS_RETIRED.LOAD_LATENCY_GT_64 Randomly selected loads with latency value being above 64.
    MEM_TRANS_RETIRED.LOAD_LATENCY_GT_128 Randomly selected loads with latency value being above 128.
    MEM_TRANS_RETIRED.LOAD_LATENCY_GT_256 Randomly selected loads with latency value being above 256.
    MEM_TRANS_RETIRED.LOAD_LATENCY_GT_512 Randomly selected loads with latency value being above 512.
    MEM_TRANS_RETIRED.PRECISE_STORE Sample stores and collect precise store operation via PEBS record. PMC3 only. (Precise Event - PEBS).
    MEM_UOPS_RETIRED.STLB_MISS_LOADS Retired load uops that miss the STLB.
    MEM_UOPS_RETIRED.STLB_MISS_STORES Retired store uops that miss the STLB.
    MEM_UOPS_RETIRED.LOCK_LOADS Retired load uops with locked access.
    MEM_UOPS_RETIRED.SPLIT_LOADS This event counts line-splitted load uops retired to the architected path. A line split is across 64B cache-line which includes a page split (4K).
    MEM_UOPS_RETIRED.SPLIT_STORES This event counts line-splitted store uops retired to the architected path. A line split is across 64B cache-line which includes a page split (4K).
    MEM_UOPS_RETIRED.ALL_LOADS This event counts the number of load uops retired
    MEM_UOPS_RETIRED.ALL_STORES This event counts the number of store uops retired.
    MEM_UOPS_RETIRED.STLB_MISS_LOADS_PS Retired load uops that miss the STLB. (Precise Event - PEBS).
    MEM_UOPS_RETIRED.STLB_MISS_STORES_PS Retired store uops that miss the STLB. (Precise Event - PEBS).
    MEM_UOPS_RETIRED.LOCK_LOADS_PS Retired load uops with locked access. (Precise Event - PEBS).
    MEM_UOPS_RETIRED.SPLIT_LOADS_PS This event counts line-splitted load uops retired to the architected path. A line split is across 64B cache-line which includes a page split (4K). (Precise Event - PEBS)
    MEM_UOPS_RETIRED.SPLIT_STORES_PS This event counts line-splitted store uops retired to the architected path. A line split is across 64B cache-line which includes a page split (4K). (Precise Event - PEBS)
    MEM_UOPS_RETIRED.ALL_LOADS_PS This event counts the number of load uops retired (Precise Event)
    MEM_UOPS_RETIRED.ALL_STORES_PS This event counts the number of store uops retired. (Precise Event - PEBS)
    MEM_LOAD_UOPS_RETIRED.L1_HIT Retired load uops with L1 cache hits as data sources.
    MEM_LOAD_UOPS_RETIRED.L2_HIT Retired load uops with L2 cache hits as data sources.
    MEM_LOAD_UOPS_RETIRED.LLC_HIT This event counts retired load uops that hit in the last-level (L3) cache without snoops required.
    MEM_LOAD_UOPS_RETIRED.LLC_MISS Miss in last-level (L3) cache. Excludes Unknown data-source.
    MEM_LOAD_UOPS_RETIRED.HIT_LFB Retired load uops which data sources were load uops missed L1 but hit FB due to preceding miss to the same cache line with data not ready.
    MEM_LOAD_UOPS_RETIRED.L1_HIT_PS Retired load uops with L1 cache hits as data sources. (Precise Event - PEBS).
    MEM_LOAD_UOPS_RETIRED.L2_HIT_PS Retired load uops with L2 cache hits as data sources. (Precise Event - PEBS).
    MEM_LOAD_UOPS_RETIRED.HIT_LFB_PS Retired load uops which data sources were load uops missed L1 but hit FB due to preceding miss to the same cache line with data not ready. (Precise Event - PEBS).
    MEM_LOAD_UOPS_LLC_HIT_RETIRED.XSNP_MISS Retired load uops which data sources were LLC hit and cross-core snoop missed in on-pkg core cache.
    MEM_LOAD_UOPS_LLC_HIT_RETIRED.XSNP_HIT This event counts retired load uops that hit in the last-level cache (L3) and were found in a non-modified state in a neighboring core's private cache (same package). Since the last level cache is inclusive, hits to the L3 may require snooping the private L2 caches of any cores on the same socket that have the line. In this case, a snoop was required, and another L2 had the line in a non-modified state.
    MEM_LOAD_UOPS_LLC_HIT_RETIRED.XSNP_HITM This event counts retired load uops that hit in the last-level cache (L3) and were found in a non-modified state in a neighboring core's private cache (same package). Since the last level cache is inclusive, hits to the L3 may require snooping the private L2 caches of any cores on the same socket that have the line. In this case, a snoop was required, and another L2 had the line in a modified state, so the line had to be invalidated in that L2 cache and transferred to the requesting L2.
    MEM_LOAD_UOPS_LLC_HIT_RETIRED.XSNP_NONE Retired load uops which data sources were hits in LLC without snoops required.
    MEM_LOAD_UOPS_LLC_MISS_RETIRED.LOCAL_DRAM Data from local DRAM either Snoop not needed or Snoop Miss (RspI)
    MEM_LOAD_UOPS_LLC_MISS_RETIRED.REMOTE_DRAM Data from remote DRAM either Snoop not needed or Snoop Miss (RspI)
    ARITH.FPU_DIV_ACTIVE Cycles when divider is busy executing divide operations.
    ARITH.FPU_DIV This event counts the number of the divide operations executed.
    FP_COMP_OPS_EXE.X87 Number of FP Computational Uops Executed this cycle. The number of FADD, FSUB, FCOM, FMULs, integer MULsand IMULs, FDIVs, FPREMs, FSQRTS, integer DIVs, and IDIVs. This event does not distinguish an FADD used in the middle of a transcendental flow from a s.
    FP_COMP_OPS_EXE.SSE_PACKED_DOUBLE Number of SSE* or AVX-128 FP Computational packed double-precision uops issued this cycle.
    FP_COMP_OPS_EXE.SSE_SCALAR_SINGLE Number of SSE* or AVX-128 FP Computational scalar single-precision uops issued this cycle.
    FP_COMP_OPS_EXE.SSE_PACKED_SINGLE Number of SSE* or AVX-128 FP Computational packed single-precision uops issued this cycle.
    FP_COMP_OPS_EXE.SSE_SCALAR_DOUBLE Number of SSE* or AVX-128 FP Computational scalar double-precision uops issued this cycle.
    SIMD_FP_256.PACKED_SINGLE Number of GSSE-256 Computational FP single precision uops issued this cycle.
    SIMD_FP_256.PACKED_DOUBLE Number of AVX-256 Computational FP double precision uops issued this cycle.
    UOPS_DISPATCHED.THREAD Uops dispatched per thread.
    UOPS_DISPATCHED.STALL_CYCLES Cases of no uops dispatched per thread.
    UOPS_DISPATCHED.CORE Uops dispatched from any thread.
    UOPS_DISPATCHED_PORT.PORT_0 Cycles per thread when uops are dispatched to port 0.
    UOPS_DISPATCHED_PORT.PORT_1 Cycles per thread when uops are dispatched to port 1.
    UOPS_DISPATCHED_PORT.PORT_4 Cycles per thread when uops are dispatched to port 4.
    UOPS_DISPATCHED_PORT.PORT_5 Cycles per thread when uops are dispatched to port 5.
    CYCLE_ACTIVITY.CYCLES_NO_DISPATCH Each cycle there was no dispatch for this thread, increment by 1. Note this is connect to Umask 2. No dispatch can be deduced from the UOPS_EXECUTED event.
    CYCLE_ACTIVITY.CYCLES_L1D_PENDING Each cycle there was a miss-pending demand load this thread, increment by 1. Note this is in DCU and connected to Umask 1. Miss Pending demand load should be deduced by OR-ing increment bits of DCACHE_MISS_PEND.PENDING.
    CYCLE_ACTIVITY.CYCLES_L2_PENDING Each cycle there was a MLC-miss pending demand load this thread (i.e. Non-completed valid SQ entry allocated for demand load and waiting for Uncore), increment by 1. Note this is in MLC and connected to Umask 0.
    CYCLE_ACTIVITY.STALLS_L1D_PENDING Each cycle there was a miss-pending demand load this thread and no uops dispatched, increment by 1. Note this is in DCU and connected to Umask 1 and 2. Miss Pending demand load should be deduced by OR-ing increment bits of DCACHE_MISS_PEND.PENDING.
    CYCLE_ACTIVITY.STALLS_L2_PENDING Each cycle there was a MLC-miss pending demand load and no uops dispatched on this thread (i.e. Non-completed valid SQ entry allocated for demand load and waiting for Uncore), increment by 1. Note this is in MLC and connected to Umask 0 and 2.
    EPT.WALK_CYCLES Cycle count for an Extended Page table walk. The Extended Page Directory cache is used by Virtual Machine operating systems while the guest operating systems use the standard TLB caches.
    ITLB_MISSES.MISS_CAUSES_A_WALK Misses at all ITLB levels that cause page walks.
    ITLB_MISSES.WALK_COMPLETED Misses in all ITLB levels that cause completed page walks.
    ITLB_MISSES.WALK_DURATION This event count cycles when Page Miss Handler (PMH) is servicing page walks caused by ITLB misses.
    ITLB_MISSES.STLB_HIT Operations that miss the first ITLB level but hit the second and do not cause any page walks.
    DTLB_LOAD_MISSES.MISS_CAUSES_A_WALK Load misses in all DTLB levels that cause page walks.
    DTLB_LOAD_MISSES.WALK_COMPLETED Load misses at all DTLB levels that cause completed page walks.
    DTLB_LOAD_MISSES.WALK_DURATION This event counts cycles when the page miss handler (PMH) is servicing page walks caused by DTLB load misses.
    DTLB_LOAD_MISSES.STLB_HIT This event counts load operations that miss the first DTLB level but hit the second and do not cause any page walks. The penalty in this case is approximately 7 cycles.
    DTLB_STORE_MISSES.MISS_CAUSES_A_WALK Store misses in all DTLB levels that cause page walks.
    DTLB_STORE_MISSES.WALK_COMPLETED Store misses in all DTLB levels that cause completed page walks.
    DTLB_STORE_MISSES.WALK_DURATION Cycles when PMH is busy with page walks.
    DTLB_STORE_MISSES.STLB_HIT Store operations that miss the first TLB level but hit the second and do not cause page walks.
    TLB_FLUSH.DTLB_THREAD DTLB flush attempts of the thread-specific entries.
    TLB_FLUSH.STLB_ANY STLB flush attempts.
    L1D.REPLACEMENT This event counts L1D data line replacements. Replacements occur when a new line is brought into the cache, causing eviction of a line loaded earlier.
    L1D.ALLOCATED_IN_M Allocated L1D data cache lines in M state.
    L1D.EVICTION L1D data cache lines in M state evicted due to replacement.
    L1D.ALL_M_REPLACEMENT Cache lines in M state evicted out of L1D due to Snoop HitM or dirty line replacement.
    L1D_PEND_MISS.PENDING L1D miss oustandings duration in cycles.
    L1D_PEND_MISS.PENDING_CYCLES Cycles with L1D load Misses outstanding.
    LOAD_HIT_PRE.SW_PF Not software-prefetch load dispatches that hit FB allocated for software prefetch.
    LOAD_HIT_PRE.HW_PF Not software-prefetch load dispatches that hit FB allocated for hardware prefetch.
    HW_PRE_REQ.DL1_MISS Hardware Prefetch requests that miss the L1D cache. This accounts for both L1 streamer and IP-based (IPP) HW prefetchers. A request is being counted each time it access the cache & miss it, including if a block is applicable or if hit the Fill Buffer for .
    LOCK_CYCLES.SPLIT_LOCK_UC_LOCK_DURATION Cycles when L1 and L2 are locked due to UC or split lock.
    LOCK_CYCLES.CACHE_LOCK_DURATION Cycles when L1D is locked.
    LD_BLOCKS.DATA_UNKNOWN Loads delayed due to SB blocks, preceding store operations with known addresses but unknown data.
    LD_BLOCKS.STORE_FORWARD This event counts loads that followed a store to the same address, where the data could not be forwarded inside the pipeline from the store to the load. The most common reason why store forwarding would be blocked is when a load's address range overlaps with a preceeding smaller uncompleted store. See the table of not supported store forwards in the Intel® 64 and IA-32 Architectures Optimization Reference Manual. The penalty for blocked store forwarding is that the load must wait for the store to complete before it can be issued.
    LD_BLOCKS.NO_SR This event counts the number of times that split load operations are temporarily blocked because all resources for handling the split accesses are in use.
    LD_BLOCKS.ALL_BLOCK Number of cases where any load ends up with a valid block-code written to the load buffer (including blocks due to Memory Order Buffer (MOB), Data Cache Unit (DCU), TLB, but load has no DCU miss).
    LD_BLOCKS_PARTIAL.ADDRESS_ALIAS Aliasing occurs when a load is issued after a store and their memory addresses are offset by 4K. This event counts the number of loads that aliased with a preceding store, resulting in an extended address check in the pipeline. The enhanced address check typically has a performance penalty of 5 cycles.
    LD_BLOCKS_PARTIAL.ALL_STA_BLOCK This event counts the number of times that load operations are temporarily blocked because of older stores, with addresses that are not yet known. A load operation may incur more than one block of this type.
    MISALIGN_MEM_REF.LOADS Speculative cache line split load uops dispatched to L1 cache.
    MISALIGN_MEM_REF.STORES Speculative cache line split STA uops dispatched to L1 cache.
    AGU_BYPASS_CANCEL.COUNT This event counts executed load operations with all the following traits: 1. addressing of the format [base + offset], 2. the offset is between 1 and 2047, 3. the address specified in the base register is in one page and the address [base+offset] is in an.
    OFFCORE_REQUESTS_OUTSTANDING.DEMAND_DATA_RD Offcore outstanding Demand Data Read transactions in uncore queue.
    OFFCORE_REQUESTS_OUTSTANDING.CYCLES_WITH_DEMAND_DATA_RD Cycles when offcore outstanding Demand Data Read transactions are present in SuperQueue (SQ), queue to uncore.
    OFFCORE_REQUESTS_OUTSTANDING.DEMAND_RFO Offcore outstanding RFO store transactions in SuperQueue (SQ), queue to uncore.
    OFFCORE_REQUESTS_OUTSTANDING.ALL_DATA_RD Offcore outstanding cacheable Core Data Read transactions in SuperQueue (SQ), queue to uncore.
    OFFCORE_REQUESTS_OUTSTANDING.CYCLES_WITH_DATA_RD Cycles when offcore outstanding cacheable Core Data Read transactions are present in SuperQueue (SQ), queue to uncore.
    OFFCORE_REQUESTS.DEMAND_DATA_RD Demand Data Read requests sent to uncore.
    OFFCORE_REQUESTS.DEMAND_CODE_RD Cacheable and noncachaeble code read requests.
    OFFCORE_REQUESTS.DEMAND_RFO Demand RFO requests including regular RFOs, locks, ItoM.
    OFFCORE_REQUESTS.ALL_DATA_RD Demand and prefetch data reads.
    OFFCORE_REQUESTS_BUFFER.SQ_FULL Cases when offcore requests buffer cannot take more entries for core.
    L2_RQSTS.DEMAND_DATA_RD_HIT Demand Data Read requests that hit L2 cache.
    L2_RQSTS.RFO_HIT RFO requests that hit L2 cache.
    L2_RQSTS.RFO_MISS RFO requests that miss L2 cache.
    L2_RQSTS.CODE_RD_HIT L2 cache hits when fetching instructions, code reads.
    L2_RQSTS.CODE_RD_MISS L2 cache misses when fetching instructions.
    L2_RQSTS.PF_HIT Requests from the L2 hardware prefetchers that hit L2 cache.
    L2_RQSTS.PF_MISS Requests from the L2 hardware prefetchers that miss L2 cache.
    L2_STORE_LOCK_RQSTS.MISS RFOs that miss cache lines.
    L2_STORE_LOCK_RQSTS.HIT_E RFOs that hit cache lines in E state.
    L2_STORE_LOCK_RQSTS.HIT_M RFOs that hit cache lines in M state.
    L2_STORE_LOCK_RQSTS.ALL RFOs that access cache lines in any state.
    L2_L1D_WB_RQSTS.MISS Count the number of modified Lines evicted from L1 and missed L2. (Non-rejected WBs from the DCU.).
    L2_L1D_WB_RQSTS.HIT_S Not rejected writebacks from L1D to L2 cache lines in S state.
    L2_L1D_WB_RQSTS.HIT_E Not rejected writebacks from L1D to L2 cache lines in E state.
    L2_L1D_WB_RQSTS.HIT_M Not rejected writebacks from L1D to L2 cache lines in M state.
    L2_L1D_WB_RQSTS.ALL Not rejected writebacks from L1D to L2 cache lines in any state.
    L2_TRANS.DEMAND_DATA_RD Demand Data Read requests that access L2 cache.
    L2_TRANS.RFO RFO requests that access L2 cache.
    L2_TRANS.CODE_RD L2 cache accesses when fetching instructions.
    L2_TRANS.ALL_PF L2 or LLC HW prefetches that access L2 cache.
    L2_TRANS.L1D_WB L1D writebacks that access L2 cache.
    L2_TRANS.L2_FILL L2 fill requests that access L2 cache.
    L2_TRANS.L2_WB L2 writebacks that access L2 cache.
    L2_TRANS.ALL_REQUESTS Transactions accessing L2 pipe.
    L2_LINES_IN.I L2 cache lines in I state filling L2.
    L2_LINES_IN.S L2 cache lines in S state filling L2.
    L2_LINES_IN.E L2 cache lines in E state filling L2.
    L2_LINES_IN.ALL This event counts the number of L2 cache lines brought into the L2 cache. Lines are filled into the L2 cache when there was an L2 miss.
    L2_LINES_OUT.DEMAND_CLEAN Clean L2 cache lines evicted by demand.
    L2_LINES_OUT.DEMAND_DIRTY Dirty L2 cache lines evicted by demand.
    L2_LINES_OUT.PF_CLEAN Clean L2 cache lines evicted by L2 prefetch.
    L2_LINES_OUT.PF_DIRTY Dirty L2 cache lines evicted by L2 prefetch.
    L2_LINES_OUT.DIRTY_ALL Dirty L2 cache lines filling the L2.
    LONGEST_LAT_CACHE.MISS Core-originated cacheable demand requests missed LLC.
    LONGEST_LAT_CACHE.REFERENCE Core-originated cacheable demand requests that refer to LLC.
    SQ_MISC.SPLIT_LOCK Split locks in SQ.
    CPU_CLK_THREAD_UNHALTED.REF_XCLK Reference cycles when the thread is unhalted (counts at 100 MHz rate).
    CPU_CLK_THREAD_UNHALTED.ONE_THREAD_ACTIVE Count XClk pulses when this thread is unhalted and the other is halted.
    BR_INST_RETIRED.NEAR_CALL_R3 Direct and indirect macro near call instructions retired (captured in ring 3).
    BR_INST_RETIRED.NEAR_CALL_R3_PS Direct and indirect macro near call instructions retired (captured in ring 3). (Precise Event - PEBS).
    UOPS_DISPATCHED_PORT.PORT_0_CORE Cycles per core when uops are dispatched to port 0.
    UOPS_DISPATCHED_PORT.PORT_1_CORE Cycles per core when uops are dispatched to port 1.
    UOPS_DISPATCHED_PORT.PORT_4_CORE Cycles per core when uops are dispatched to port 4.
    UOPS_DISPATCHED_PORT.PORT_5_CORE Cycles per core when uops are dispatched to port 5.
    IDQ.MITE_CYCLES Cycles when uops are being delivered to Instruction Decode Queue (IDQ) from MITE path.
    IDQ.DSB_CYCLES Cycles when uops are being delivered to Instruction Decode Queue (IDQ) from Decode Stream Buffer (DSB) path.
    UOPS_DISPATCHED_PORT.PORT_2 Cycles per thread when load or STA uops are dispatched to port 2.
    UOPS_DISPATCHED_PORT.PORT_3 Cycles per thread when load or STA uops are dispatched to port 3.
    IDQ.MS_DSB_CYCLES Cycles when uops initiated by Decode Stream Buffer (DSB) are being delivered to Instruction Decode Queue (IDQ) while Microcode Sequenser (MS) is busy.
    IDQ.MS_DSB_OCCUR Deliveries to Instruction Decode Queue (IDQ) initiated by Decode Stream Buffer (DSB) while Microcode Sequenser (MS) is busy.
    UOPS_DISPATCHED_PORT.PORT_2_CORE Cycles per core when load or STA uops are dispatched to port 2.
    UOPS_DISPATCHED_PORT.PORT_3_CORE Cycles per core when load or STA uops are dispatched to port 3.
    INST_RETIRED.PREC_DIST Instructions retired. (Precise Event - PEBS).
    L2_RQSTS.ALL_DEMAND_DATA_RD Demand Data Read requests.
    L2_RQSTS.ALL_RFO RFO requests to L2 cache.
    L2_RQSTS.ALL_CODE_RD L2 code requests.
    L2_RQSTS.ALL_PF Requests from L2 hardware prefetchers.
    L1D_BLOCKS.BANK_CONFLICT_CYCLES Cycles when dispatched loads are cancelled due to L1D bank conflicts with other load ports.
    RESOURCE_STALLS2.ALL_PRF_CONTROL Resource stalls2 control structures full for physical registers.
    IDQ_UOPS_NOT_DELIVERED.CYCLES_LE_2_UOP_DELIV.CORE Cycles with less than 2 uops delivered by the front end.
    IDQ_UOPS_NOT_DELIVERED.CYCLES_LE_3_UOP_DELIV.CORE Cycles with less than 3 uops delivered by the front end.
    RESOURCE_STALLS2.ALL_FL_EMPTY Cycles with either free list is empty.
    RESOURCE_STALLS.MEM_RS Resource stalls due to memory buffers or Reservation Station (RS) being fully utilized.
    RESOURCE_STALLS.OOO_RSRC Resource stalls due to Rob being full, FCSW, MXCSR and OTHER.
    RESOURCE_STALLS2.OOO_RSRC Resource stalls out of order resources full.
    RESOURCE_STALLS.LB_SB Resource stalls due to load or store buffers all being in use.
    INT_MISC.RECOVERY_CYCLES Number of cycles waiting for the checkpoints in Resource Allocation Table (RAT) to be recovered after Nuke due to all other cases except JEClear (e.g. whenever a ucode assist is needed like SSE exception, memory disambiguation, etc...).
    PARTIAL_RAT_STALLS.FLAGS_MERGE_UOP_CYCLES This event counts the number of cycles spent executing performance-sensitive flags-merging uops. For example, shift CL (merge_arith_flags). For more details, See the Intel® 64 and IA-32 Architectures Optimization Reference Manual.
    IDQ_UOPS_NOT_DELIVERED.CYCLES_GE_1_UOP_DELIV.CORE Cycles when 1 or more uops were delivered to the by the front end.
    INT_MISC.RECOVERY_STALLS_COUNT Number of occurences waiting for the checkpoints in Resource Allocation Table (RAT) to be recovered after Nuke due to all other cases except JEClear (e.g. whenever a ucode assist is needed like SSE exception, memory disambiguation, etc...).
    IDQ.ALL_DSB_CYCLES_4_UOPS Cycles Decode Stream Buffer (DSB) is delivering 4 Uops.
    IDQ.ALL_DSB_CYCLES_ANY_UOPS Cycles Decode Stream Buffer (DSB) is delivering any Uop.
    IDQ.ALL_MITE_CYCLES_4_UOPS Cycles MITE is delivering 4 Uops.
    IDQ.ALL_MITE_CYCLES_ANY_UOPS Cycles MITE is delivering any Uop.
    DSB_FILL.ALL_CANCEL Cases of cancelling valid Decode Stream Buffer (DSB) fill not because of exceeding way limit.
    FP_ASSIST.ANY Cycles with any input/output SSE or FP assist.
    BACLEARS.ANY Counts the total number when the front end is resteered, mainly when the BPU cannot provide a correct prediction and this is corrected by other branch handling mechanisms at the front end.
    OFFCORE_REQUESTS_OUTSTANDING.CYCLES_WITH_DEMAND_RFO Offcore outstanding demand rfo reads transactions in SuperQueue (SQ), queue to uncore, every cycle.
    IDQ_UOPS_NOT_DELIVERED.CYCLES_FE_WAS_OK Counts cycles FE delivered 4 uops or Resource Allocation Table (RAT) was stalling FE.
    BR_INST_EXEC.ALL_BRANCHES Speculative and retired branches.
    BR_MISP_EXEC.ALL_BRANCHES Speculative and retired mispredicted macro conditional branches.
    IDQ.MITE_ALL_UOPS Uops delivered to Instruction Decode Queue (IDQ) from MITE path.
    UOPS_RETIRED.CORE_STALL_CYCLES Cycles without actually retired uops.
    LSD.CYCLES_4_UOPS Cycles 4 Uops delivered by the LSD, but didn't come from the decoder.
    MACHINE_CLEARS.COUNT Number of machine clears (nukes) of any type.
    RS_EVENTS.EMPTY_END Counts end of periods where the Reservation Station (RS) was empty. Could be useful to precisely locate Frontend Latency Bound issues.
    IDQ.MS_SWITCHES Number of switches from DSB (Decode Stream Buffer) or MITE (legacy decode pipeline) to the Microcode Sequencer.
    CPU_CLK_UNHALTED.THREAD_ANY Core cycles when at least one thread on the physical core is not in halt state.
    CPU_CLK_UNHALTED.THREAD_P_ANY Core cycles when at least one thread on the physical core is not in halt state.
    CPU_CLK_THREAD_UNHALTED.REF_XCLK_ANY Reference cycles when the at least one thread on the physical core is unhalted (counts at 100 MHz rate).
    INT_MISC.RECOVERY_CYCLES_ANY Core cycles the allocator was stalled due to recovery from earlier clear event for any thread running on the physical core (e.g. misprediction or memory nuke).
    OFFCORE_REQUESTS_OUTSTANDING.DEMAND_DATA_RD_C6 Cycles with at least 6 offcore outstanding Demand Data Read transactions in uncore queue.
    UOPS_EXECUTED.CORE_CYCLES_GE_1 Cycles at least 1 micro-op is executed from any thread on physical core.
    UOPS_EXECUTED.CORE_CYCLES_GE_2 Cycles at least 2 micro-op is executed from any thread on physical core.
    UOPS_EXECUTED.CORE_CYCLES_GE_3 Cycles at least 3 micro-op is executed from any thread on physical core.
    UOPS_EXECUTED.CORE_CYCLES_GE_4 Cycles at least 4 micro-op is executed from any thread on physical core.
    UOPS_EXECUTED.CORE_CYCLES_NONE Cycles with no micro-ops executed from any thread on physical core.
    L1D_PEND_MISS.PENDING_CYCLES_ANY Cycles with L1D load Misses outstanding from any thread on physical core.
    L1D_PEND_MISS.FB_FULL Cycles a demand request was blocked due to Fill Buffers inavailability.
    CPU_CLK_UNHALTED.REF_XCLK Reference cycles when the thread is unhalted (counts at 100 MHz rate)
    CPU_CLK_UNHALTED.REF_XCLK_ANY Reference cycles when the at least one thread on the physical core is unhalted (counts at 100 MHz rate).
    CPU_CLK_UNHALTED.ONE_THREAD_ACTIVE Count XClk pulses when this thread is unhalted and the other thread is halted.
    UNC_C_CLOCKTICKS Uncore Clocks
    UNC_C_COUNTER0_OCCUPANCY Since occupancy counts can only be captured in the Cbo's 0 counter, this event allows a user to capture occupancy related information by filtering the Cb0 occupancy count captured in Counter 0. The filtering available is found in the control register - threshold, invert and edge detect. E.g. setting threshold to 1 can effectively monitor how many cycles the monitored queue has an entry.
    UNC_C_ISMQ_DRD_MISS_OCC UNC_C_ISMQ_DRD_MISS_OCC
    UNC_C_LLC_LOOKUP.DATA_READ Counts the number of times the LLC was accessed - this includes code, data, prefetches and hints coming from L2. This has numerous filters available. Note the non-standard filtering equation. This event will count requests that lookup the cache multiple times with multiple increments. One must ALWAYS set filter mask bit 0 and select a state or states to match. Otherwise, the event will count nothing. CBoGlCtrl[22:18] bits correspond to [FMESI] state.
    UNC_C_LLC_LOOKUP.NID Counts the number of times the LLC was accessed - this includes code, data, prefetches and hints coming from L2. This has numerous filters available. Note the non-standard filtering equation. This event will count requests that lookup the cache multiple times with multiple increments. One must ALWAYS set filter mask bit 0 and select a state or states to match. Otherwise, the event will count nothing. CBoGlCtrl[22:18] bits correspond to [FMESI] state.
    UNC_C_LLC_LOOKUP.REMOTE_SNOOP Counts the number of times the LLC was accessed - this includes code, data, prefetches and hints coming from L2. This has numerous filters available. Note the non-standard filtering equation. This event will count requests that lookup the cache multiple times with multiple increments. One must ALWAYS set filter mask bit 0 and select a state or states to match. Otherwise, the event will count nothing. CBoGlCtrl[22:18] bits correspond to [FMESI] state.
    UNC_C_LLC_LOOKUP.WRITE Counts the number of times the LLC was accessed - this includes code, data, prefetches and hints coming from L2. This has numerous filters available. Note the non-standard filtering equation. This event will count requests that lookup the cache multiple times with multiple increments. One must ALWAYS set filter mask bit 0 and select a state or states to match. Otherwise, the event will count nothing. CBoGlCtrl[22:18] bits correspond to [FMESI] state.
    UNC_C_LLC_VICTIMS.E_STATE Counts the number of lines that were victimized on a fill. This can be filtered by the state that the line was in.
    UNC_C_LLC_VICTIMS.MISS Counts the number of lines that were victimized on a fill. This can be filtered by the state that the line was in.
    UNC_C_LLC_VICTIMS.M_STATE Counts the number of lines that were victimized on a fill. This can be filtered by the state that the line was in.
    UNC_C_LLC_VICTIMS.NID Counts the number of lines that were victimized on a fill. This can be filtered by the state that the line was in.
    UNC_C_LLC_VICTIMS.S_STATE Counts the number of lines that were victimized on a fill. This can be filtered by the state that the line was in.
    UNC_C_MISC.RFO_HIT_S Miscellaneous events in the Cbo.
    UNC_C_MISC.RSPI_WAS_FSE Miscellaneous events in the Cbo.
    UNC_C_MISC.STARTED Miscellaneous events in the Cbo.
    UNC_C_MISC.WC_ALIASING Miscellaneous events in the Cbo.
    UNC_C_RING_AD_USED.DOWN_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the AD ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop. We really have two rings in JKT -- a clockwise ring and a counter-clockwise ring. On the left side of the ring, the "UP" direction is on the clockwise ring and "DN" is on the counter-clockwise ring. On the right side of the ring, this is reversed. The first half of the CBos are on the left side of the ring, and the 2nd half are on the right side of the ring. In other words (for example), in a 4c part, Cbo 0 UP AD is NOT the same ring as CBo 2 UP AD because they are on opposite sides of the ring.
    UNC_C_RING_AD_USED.DOWN_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the AD ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop. We really have two rings in JKT -- a clockwise ring and a counter-clockwise ring. On the left side of the ring, the "UP" direction is on the clockwise ring and "DN" is on the counter-clockwise ring. On the right side of the ring, this is reversed. The first half of the CBos are on the left side of the ring, and the 2nd half are on the right side of the ring. In other words (for example), in a 4c part, Cbo 0 UP AD is NOT the same ring as CBo 2 UP AD because they are on opposite sides of the ring.
    UNC_C_RING_AD_USED.UP_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the AD ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop. We really have two rings in JKT -- a clockwise ring and a counter-clockwise ring. On the left side of the ring, the "UP" direction is on the clockwise ring and "DN" is on the counter-clockwise ring. On the right side of the ring, this is reversed. The first half of the CBos are on the left side of the ring, and the 2nd half are on the right side of the ring. In other words (for example), in a 4c part, Cbo 0 UP AD is NOT the same ring as CBo 2 UP AD because they are on opposite sides of the ring.
    UNC_C_RING_AD_USED.UP_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the AD ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop. We really have two rings in JKT -- a clockwise ring and a counter-clockwise ring. On the left side of the ring, the "UP" direction is on the clockwise ring and "DN" is on the counter-clockwise ring. On the right side of the ring, this is reversed. The first half of the CBos are on the left side of the ring, and the 2nd half are on the right side of the ring. In other words (for example), in a 4c part, Cbo 0 UP AD is NOT the same ring as CBo 2 UP AD because they are on opposite sides of the ring.
    UNC_C_RING_AK_USED.DOWN_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the AK ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.We really have two rings in JKT -- a clockwise ring and a counter-clockwise ring. On the left side of the ring, the "UP" direction is on the clockwise ring and "DN" is on the counter-clockwise ring. On the right side of the ring, this is reversed. The first half of the CBos are on the left side of the ring, and the 2nd half are on the right side of the ring. In other words (for example), in a 4c part, Cbo 0 UP AD is NOT the same ring as CBo 2 UP AD because they are on opposite sides of the ring.
    UNC_C_RING_AK_USED.DOWN_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the AK ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.We really have two rings in JKT -- a clockwise ring and a counter-clockwise ring. On the left side of the ring, the "UP" direction is on the clockwise ring and "DN" is on the counter-clockwise ring. On the right side of the ring, this is reversed. The first half of the CBos are on the left side of the ring, and the 2nd half are on the right side of the ring. In other words (for example), in a 4c part, Cbo 0 UP AD is NOT the same ring as CBo 2 UP AD because they are on opposite sides of the ring.
    UNC_C_RING_AK_USED.UP_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the AK ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.We really have two rings in JKT -- a clockwise ring and a counter-clockwise ring. On the left side of the ring, the "UP" direction is on the clockwise ring and "DN" is on the counter-clockwise ring. On the right side of the ring, this is reversed. The first half of the CBos are on the left side of the ring, and the 2nd half are on the right side of the ring. In other words (for example), in a 4c part, Cbo 0 UP AD is NOT the same ring as CBo 2 UP AD because they are on opposite sides of the ring.
    UNC_C_RING_AK_USED.UP_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the AK ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.We really have two rings in JKT -- a clockwise ring and a counter-clockwise ring. On the left side of the ring, the "UP" direction is on the clockwise ring and "DN" is on the counter-clockwise ring. On the right side of the ring, this is reversed. The first half of the CBos are on the left side of the ring, and the 2nd half are on the right side of the ring. In other words (for example), in a 4c part, Cbo 0 UP AD is NOT the same ring as CBo 2 UP AD because they are on opposite sides of the ring.
    UNC_C_RING_BL_USED.DOWN_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the BL ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.We really have two rings in JKT -- a clockwise ring and a counter-clockwise ring. On the left side of the ring, the "UP" direction is on the clockwise ring and "DN" is on the counter-clockwise ring. On the right side of the ring, this is reversed. The first half of the CBos are on the left side of the ring, and the 2nd half are on the right side of the ring. In other words (for example), in a 4c part, Cbo 0 UP AD is NOT the same ring as CBo 2 UP AD because they are on opposite sides of the ring.
    UNC_C_RING_BL_USED.DOWN_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the BL ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.We really have two rings in JKT -- a clockwise ring and a counter-clockwise ring. On the left side of the ring, the "UP" direction is on the clockwise ring and "DN" is on the counter-clockwise ring. On the right side of the ring, this is reversed. The first half of the CBos are on the left side of the ring, and the 2nd half are on the right side of the ring. In other words (for example), in a 4c part, Cbo 0 UP AD is NOT the same ring as CBo 2 UP AD because they are on opposite sides of the ring.
    UNC_C_RING_BL_USED.UP_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the BL ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.We really have two rings in JKT -- a clockwise ring and a counter-clockwise ring. On the left side of the ring, the "UP" direction is on the clockwise ring and "DN" is on the counter-clockwise ring. On the right side of the ring, this is reversed. The first half of the CBos are on the left side of the ring, and the 2nd half are on the right side of the ring. In other words (for example), in a 4c part, Cbo 0 UP AD is NOT the same ring as CBo 2 UP AD because they are on opposite sides of the ring.
    UNC_C_RING_BL_USED.UP_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the BL ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.We really have two rings in JKT -- a clockwise ring and a counter-clockwise ring. On the left side of the ring, the "UP" direction is on the clockwise ring and "DN" is on the counter-clockwise ring. On the right side of the ring, this is reversed. The first half of the CBos are on the left side of the ring, and the 2nd half are on the right side of the ring. In other words (for example), in a 4c part, Cbo 0 UP AD is NOT the same ring as CBo 2 UP AD because they are on opposite sides of the ring.
    UNC_C_RING_BOUNCES.AK_CORE Number of LLC responses that bounced on the Ring.; Acknowledgements to core
    UNC_C_RING_BOUNCES.BL_CORE Number of LLC responses that bounced on the Ring.; Data Responses to core
    UNC_C_RING_BOUNCES.IV_CORE Number of LLC responses that bounced on the Ring.; Snoops of processor's cache.
    UNC_C_RING_IV_USED.ANY Counts the number of cycles that the IV ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop. There is only 1 IV ring in JKT. Therefore, if one wants to monitor the "Even" ring, they should select both UP_EVEN and DN_EVEN. To monitor the "Odd" ring, they should select both UP_ODD and DN_ODD.
    UNC_C_RING_SINK_STARVED.AD_CACHE UNC_C_RING_SINK_STARVED.AD_CACHE
    UNC_C_RING_SINK_STARVED.AK_CORE UNC_C_RING_SINK_STARVED.AK_CORE
    UNC_C_RING_SINK_STARVED.BL_CORE UNC_C_RING_SINK_STARVED.BL_CORE
    UNC_C_RING_SINK_STARVED.IV_CORE UNC_C_RING_SINK_STARVED.IV_CORE
    UNC_C_RING_SRC_THRTL UNC_C_RING_SRC_THRTL
    UNC_C_RxR_EXT_STARVED.IPQ Counts cycles in external starvation. This occurs when one of the ingress queues is being starved by the other queues.
    UNC_C_RxR_EXT_STARVED.IRQ Counts cycles in external starvation. This occurs when one of the ingress queues is being starved by the other queues.
    UNC_C_RxR_EXT_STARVED.ISMQ Counts cycles in external starvation. This occurs when one of the ingress queues is being starved by the other queues.
    UNC_C_RxR_EXT_STARVED.ISMQ_BIDS Counts cycles in external starvation. This occurs when one of the ingress queues is being starved by the other queues.
    UNC_C_RxR_INSERTS.IPQ Counts number of allocations per cycle into the specified Ingress queue.
    UNC_C_RxR_INSERTS.IRQ Counts number of allocations per cycle into the specified Ingress queue.
    UNC_C_RxR_INSERTS.IRQ_REJECTED Counts number of allocations per cycle into the specified Ingress queue.
    UNC_C_RxR_INSERTS.VFIFO Counts number of allocations per cycle into the specified Ingress queue.
    UNC_C_RxR_INT_STARVED.IPQ Counts cycles in internal starvation. This occurs when one (or more) of the entries in the ingress queue are being starved out by other entries in that queue.
    UNC_C_RxR_INT_STARVED.IRQ Counts cycles in internal starvation. This occurs when one (or more) of the entries in the ingress queue are being starved out by other entries in that queue.
    UNC_C_RxR_INT_STARVED.ISMQ Counts cycles in internal starvation. This occurs when one (or more) of the entries in the ingress queue are being starved out by other entries in that queue.
    UNC_C_RxR_IPQ_RETRY.ADDR_CONFLICT Number of times a snoop (probe) request had to retry. Filters exist to cover some of the common cases retries.
    UNC_C_RxR_IPQ_RETRY.ANY Number of times a snoop (probe) request had to retry. Filters exist to cover some of the common cases retries.
    UNC_C_RxR_IPQ_RETRY.FULL Number of times a snoop (probe) request had to retry. Filters exist to cover some of the common cases retries.
    UNC_C_RxR_IPQ_RETRY.QPI_CREDITS Number of times a snoop (probe) request had to retry. Filters exist to cover some of the common cases retries.
    UNC_C_RxR_IRQ_RETRY.ADDR_CONFLICT Ingress Request Queue Rejects; Address Conflict
    UNC_C_RxR_IRQ_RETRY.ANY Ingress Request Queue Rejects; Any Reject
    UNC_C_RxR_IRQ_RETRY.FULL Ingress Request Queue Rejects; No Egress Credits
    UNC_C_RxR_IRQ_RETRY.QPI_CREDITS Ingress Request Queue Rejects; No QPI Credits
    UNC_C_RxR_IRQ_RETRY.RTID Ingress Request Queue Rejects; No RTIDs
    UNC_C_RxR_ISMQ_RETRY.ANY Number of times a transaction flowing through the ISMQ had to retry. Transaction pass through the ISMQ as responses for requests that already exist in the Cbo. Some examples include: when data is returned or when snoop responses come back from the cores.
    UNC_C_RxR_ISMQ_RETRY.FULL Number of times a transaction flowing through the ISMQ had to retry. Transaction pass through the ISMQ as responses for requests that already exist in the Cbo. Some examples include: when data is returned or when snoop responses come back from the cores.
    UNC_C_RxR_ISMQ_RETRY.IIO_CREDITS Number of times a transaction flowing through the ISMQ had to retry. Transaction pass through the ISMQ as responses for requests that already exist in the Cbo. Some examples include: when data is returned or when snoop responses come back from the cores.
    UNC_C_RxR_ISMQ_RETRY.QPI_CREDITS Number of times a transaction flowing through the ISMQ had to retry. Transaction pass through the ISMQ as responses for requests that already exist in the Cbo. Some examples include: when data is returned or when snoop responses come back from the cores.
    UNC_C_RxR_ISMQ_RETRY.RTID Number of times a transaction flowing through the ISMQ had to retry. Transaction pass through the ISMQ as responses for requests that already exist in the Cbo. Some examples include: when data is returned or when snoop responses come back from the cores.
    UNC_C_RxR_OCCUPANCY.IPQ Counts number of entries in the specified Ingress queue in each cycle.
    UNC_C_RxR_OCCUPANCY.IRQ Counts number of entries in the specified Ingress queue in each cycle.
    UNC_C_RxR_OCCUPANCY.IRQ_REJECTED Counts number of entries in the specified Ingress queue in each cycle.
    UNC_C_RxR_OCCUPANCY.VFIFO Counts number of entries in the specified Ingress queue in each cycle.
    UNC_C_TOR_INSERTS.EVICTION Counts the number of entries successfuly inserted into the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182).
    UNC_C_TOR_INSERTS.MISS_ALL Counts the number of entries successfuly inserted into the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182).
    UNC_C_TOR_INSERTS.MISS_OPCODE Counts the number of entries successfuly inserted into the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182).
    UNC_C_TOR_INSERTS.NID_ALL Counts the number of entries successfuly inserted into the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182).
    UNC_C_TOR_INSERTS.NID_EVICTION Counts the number of entries successfuly inserted into the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182).
    UNC_C_TOR_INSERTS.NID_MISS_ALL Counts the number of entries successfuly inserted into the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182).
    UNC_C_TOR_INSERTS.NID_MISS_OPCODE Counts the number of entries successfuly inserted into the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182).
    UNC_C_TOR_INSERTS.NID_OPCODE Counts the number of entries successfuly inserted into the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182).
    UNC_C_TOR_INSERTS.NID_WB Counts the number of entries successfuly inserted into the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182).
    UNC_C_TOR_INSERTS.OPCODE Counts the number of entries successfuly inserted into the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182).
    UNC_C_TOR_INSERTS.WB Counts the number of entries successfuly inserted into the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182).
    UNC_C_TOR_OCCUPANCY.ALL For each cycle, this event accumulates the number of valid entries in the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182)
    UNC_C_TOR_OCCUPANCY.EVICTION For each cycle, this event accumulates the number of valid entries in the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182)
    UNC_C_TOR_OCCUPANCY.MISS_ALL For each cycle, this event accumulates the number of valid entries in the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182)
    UNC_C_TOR_OCCUPANCY.MISS_OPCODE For each cycle, this event accumulates the number of valid entries in the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182)
    UNC_C_TOR_OCCUPANCY.NID_ALL For each cycle, this event accumulates the number of valid entries in the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182)
    UNC_C_TOR_OCCUPANCY.NID_EVICTION For each cycle, this event accumulates the number of valid entries in the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182)
    UNC_C_TOR_OCCUPANCY.NID_MISS_ALL For each cycle, this event accumulates the number of valid entries in the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182)
    UNC_C_TOR_OCCUPANCY.NID_MISS_OPCODE For each cycle, this event accumulates the number of valid entries in the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182)
    UNC_C_TOR_OCCUPANCY.NID_OPCODE For each cycle, this event accumulates the number of valid entries in the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182)
    UNC_C_TOR_OCCUPANCY.OPCODE For each cycle, this event accumulates the number of valid entries in the TOR that match qualifications specified by the subevent. There are a number of subevent 'filters' but only a subset of the subevent combinations are valid. Subevents that require an opcode or NID match require the Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.{opc, nid} field to be set. If, for example, one wanted to count DRD Local Misses, one should select "MISS_OPC_MATCH" and set Cn_MSR_PMON_BOX_FILTER.opc to DRD (0x182)
    UNC_C_TxR_ADS_USED UNC_C_TxR_ADS_USED
    UNC_C_TxR_INSERTS.AD_CACHE Number of allocations into the Cbo Egress. The Egress is used to queue up requests destined for the ring.
    UNC_C_TxR_INSERTS.AD_CORE Number of allocations into the Cbo Egress. The Egress is used to queue up requests destined for the ring.
    UNC_C_TxR_INSERTS.AK_CACHE Number of allocations into the Cbo Egress. The Egress is used to queue up requests destined for the ring.
    UNC_C_TxR_INSERTS.AK_CORE Number of allocations into the Cbo Egress. The Egress is used to queue up requests destined for the ring.
    UNC_C_TxR_INSERTS.BL_CACHE Number of allocations into the Cbo Egress. The Egress is used to queue up requests destined for the ring.
    UNC_C_TxR_INSERTS.BL_CORE Number of allocations into the Cbo Egress. The Egress is used to queue up requests destined for the ring.
    UNC_C_TxR_INSERTS.IV_CACHE Number of allocations into the Cbo Egress. The Egress is used to queue up requests destined for the ring.
    UNC_C_TxR_STARVED.AK Counts injection starvation. This starvation is triggered when the Egress cannot send a transaction onto the ring for a long period of time.
    UNC_C_TxR_STARVED.BL Counts injection starvation. This starvation is triggered when the Egress cannot send a transaction onto the ring for a long period of time.
    UNC_P_CLOCKTICKS The PCU runs off a fixed 800 MHz clock. This event counts the number of pclk cycles measured while the counter was enabled. The pclk, like the Memory Controller's dclk, counts at a constant rate making it a good measure of actual wall time.
    UNC_P_CORE0_TRANSITION_CYCLES Number of cycles spent performing core C state transitions. There is one event per core.
    UNC_P_CORE1_TRANSITION_CYCLES Number of cycles spent performing core C state transitions. There is one event per core.
    UNC_P_CORE2_TRANSITION_CYCLES Number of cycles spent performing core C state transitions. There is one event per core.
    UNC_P_CORE3_TRANSITION_CYCLES Number of cycles spent performing core C state transitions. There is one event per core.
    UNC_P_CORE4_TRANSITION_CYCLES Number of cycles spent performing core C state transitions. There is one event per core.
    UNC_P_CORE5_TRANSITION_CYCLES Number of cycles spent performing core C state transitions. There is one event per core.
    UNC_P_CORE6_TRANSITION_CYCLES Number of cycles spent performing core C state transitions. There is one event per core.
    UNC_P_CORE7_TRANSITION_CYCLES Number of cycles spent performing core C state transitions. There is one event per core.
    UNC_P_DEMOTIONS_CORE0 Counts the number of times when a configurable cores had a C-state demotion
    UNC_P_DEMOTIONS_CORE1 Counts the number of times when a configurable cores had a C-state demotion
    UNC_P_DEMOTIONS_CORE2 Counts the number of times when a configurable cores had a C-state demotion
    UNC_P_DEMOTIONS_CORE3 Counts the number of times when a configurable cores had a C-state demotion
    UNC_P_DEMOTIONS_CORE4 Counts the number of times when a configurable cores had a C-state demotion
    UNC_P_DEMOTIONS_CORE5 Counts the number of times when a configurable cores had a C-state demotion
    UNC_P_DEMOTIONS_CORE6 Counts the number of times when a configurable cores had a C-state demotion
    UNC_P_DEMOTIONS_CORE7 Counts the number of times when a configurable cores had a C-state demotion
    UNC_P_FREQ_BAND0_CYCLES Counts the number of cycles that the uncore was running at a frequency greater than or equal to the frequency that is configured in the filter. One can use all four counters with this event, so it is possible to track up to 4 configurable bands. One can use edge detect in conjunction with this event to track the number of times that we transitioned into a frequency greater than or equal to the configurable frequency. One can also use inversion to track cycles when we were less than the configured frequency.
    UNC_P_FREQ_BAND1_CYCLES Counts the number of cycles that the uncore was running at a frequency greater than or equal to the frequency that is configured in the filter. One can use all four counters with this event, so it is possible to track up to 4 configurable bands. One can use edge detect in conjunction with this event to track the number of times that we transitioned into a frequency greater than or equal to the configurable frequency. One can also use inversion to track cycles when we were less than the configured frequency.
    UNC_P_FREQ_BAND2_CYCLES Counts the number of cycles that the uncore was running at a frequency greater than or equal to the frequency that is configured in the filter. One can use all four counters with this event, so it is possible to track up to 4 configurable bands. One can use edge detect in conjunction with this event to track the number of times that we transitioned into a frequency greater than or equal to the configurable frequency. One can also use inversion to track cycles when we were less than the configured frequency.
    UNC_P_FREQ_BAND3_CYCLES Counts the number of cycles that the uncore was running at a frequency greater than or equal to the frequency that is configured in the filter. One can use all four counters with this event, so it is possible to track up to 4 configurable bands. One can use edge detect in conjunction with this event to track the number of times that we transitioned into a frequency greater than or equal to the configurable frequency. One can also use inversion to track cycles when we were less than the configured frequency.
    UNC_P_FREQ_MAX_CURRENT_CYCLES Counts the number of cycles when current is the upper limit on frequency.
    UNC_P_FREQ_MAX_LIMIT_THERMAL_CYCLES Counts the number of cycles when thermal conditions are the upper limit on frequency. This is related to the THERMAL_THROTTLE CYCLES_ABOVE_TEMP event, which always counts cycles when we are above the thermal temperature. This event (STRONGEST_UPPER_LIMIT) is sampled at the output of the algorithm that determines the actual frequency, while THERMAL_THROTTLE looks at the input.
    UNC_P_FREQ_MAX_OS_CYCLES Counts the number of cycles when the OS is the upper limit on frequency.
    UNC_P_FREQ_MAX_POWER_CYCLES Counts the number of cycles when power is the upper limit on frequency.
    UNC_P_FREQ_MIN_IO_P_CYCLES Counts the number of cycles when IO P Limit is preventing us from dropping the frequency lower. This algorithm monitors the needs to the IO subsystem on both local and remote sockets and will maintain a frequency high enough to maintain good IO BW. This is necessary for when all the IA cores on a socket are idle but a user still would like to maintain high IO Bandwidth.
    UNC_P_FREQ_MIN_PERF_P_CYCLES Counts the number of cycles when Perf P Limit is preventing us from dropping the frequency lower. Perf P Limit is an algorithm that takes input from remote sockets when determining if a socket should drop it's frequency down. This is largely to minimize increases in snoop and remote read latencies.
    UNC_P_FREQ_TRANS_CYCLES Counts the number of cycles when the system is changing frequency. This can not be filtered by thread ID. One can also use it with the occupancy counter that monitors number of threads in C0 to estimate the performance impact that frequency transitions had on the system.
    UNC_P_MEMORY_PHASE_SHEDDING_CYCLES Counts the number of cycles that the PCU has triggered memory phase shedding. This is a mode that can be run in the iMC physicals that saves power at the expense of additional latency.
    UNC_P_POWER_STATE_OCCUPANCY.CORES_C0 This is an occupancy event that tracks the number of cores that are in C0. It can be used by itself to get the average number of cores in C0, with threshholding to generate histograms, or with other PCU events and occupancy triggering to capture other details.
    UNC_P_POWER_STATE_OCCUPANCY.CORES_C3 This is an occupancy event that tracks the number of cores that are in C0. It can be used by itself to get the average number of cores in C0, with threshholding to generate histograms, or with other PCU events and occupancy triggering to capture other details.
    UNC_P_POWER_STATE_OCCUPANCY.CORES_C6 This is an occupancy event that tracks the number of cores that are in C0. It can be used by itself to get the average number of cores in C0, with threshholding to generate histograms, or with other PCU events and occupancy triggering to capture other details.
    UNC_P_PROCHOT_EXTERNAL_CYCLES Counts the number of cycles that we are in external PROCHOT mode. This mode is triggered when a sensor off the die determines that something off-die (like DRAM) is too hot and must throttle to avoid damaging the chip.
    UNC_P_PROCHOT_INTERNAL_CYCLES Counts the number of cycles that we are in Interal PROCHOT mode. This mode is triggered when a sensor on the die determines that we are too hot and must throttle to avoid damaging the chip.
    UNC_P_TOTAL_TRANSITION_CYCLES Number of cycles spent performing core C state transitions across all cores.
    UNC_P_VOLT_TRANS_CYCLES_CHANGE Counts the number of cycles when the system is changing voltage. There is no filtering supported with this event. One can use it as a simple event, or use it conjunction with the occupancy events to monitor the number of cores or threads that were impacted by the transition. This event is calculated by or'ing together the increasing and decreasing events.
    UNC_P_VOLT_TRANS_CYCLES_DECREASE Counts the number of cycles when the system is decreasing voltage. There is no filtering supported with this event. One can use it as a simple event, or use it conjunction with the occupancy events to monitor the number of cores or threads that were impacted by the transition.
    UNC_P_VOLT_TRANS_CYCLES_INCREASE Counts the number of cycles when the system is increasing voltage. There is no filtering supported with this event. One can use it as a simple event, or use it conjunction with the occupancy events to monitor the number of cores or threads that were impacted by the transition.
    UNC_P_VR_HOT_CYCLES VR Hot : Number of cycles that a CPU SVID VR is hot. Does not cover DRAM VRs
    UNC_U_EVENT_MSG.DOORBELL_RCVD Virtual Logical Wire (legacy) message were received from Uncore. Specify the thread to filter on using NCUPMONCTRLGLCTR.ThreadID.
    UNC_U_EVENT_MSG.INT_PRIO Virtual Logical Wire (legacy) message were received from Uncore. Specify the thread to filter on using NCUPMONCTRLGLCTR.ThreadID.
    UNC_U_EVENT_MSG.IPI_RCVD Virtual Logical Wire (legacy) message were received from Uncore. Specify the thread to filter on using NCUPMONCTRLGLCTR.ThreadID.
    UNC_U_EVENT_MSG.MSI_RCVD Virtual Logical Wire (legacy) message were received from Uncore. Specify the thread to filter on using NCUPMONCTRLGLCTR.ThreadID.
    UNC_U_EVENT_MSG.VLW_RCVD Virtual Logical Wire (legacy) message were received from Uncore. Specify the thread to filter on using NCUPMONCTRLGLCTR.ThreadID.
    UNC_U_FILTER_MATCH.DISABLE Filter match per thread (w/ or w/o Filter Enable). Specify the thread to filter on using NCUPMONCTRLGLCTR.ThreadID.
    UNC_U_FILTER_MATCH.ENABLE Filter match per thread (w/ or w/o Filter Enable). Specify the thread to filter on using NCUPMONCTRLGLCTR.ThreadID.
    UNC_U_FILTER_MATCH.U2C_DISABLE Filter match per thread (w/ or w/o Filter Enable). Specify the thread to filter on using NCUPMONCTRLGLCTR.ThreadID.
    UNC_U_FILTER_MATCH.U2C_ENABLE Filter match per thread (w/ or w/o Filter Enable). Specify the thread to filter on using NCUPMONCTRLGLCTR.ThreadID.
    UNC_U_LOCK_CYCLES Number of times an IDI Lock/SplitLock sequence was started
    UNC_U_MSG_CHNL_SIZE_COUNT.4B Number of transactions on the message channel filtered by request size. This includes both reads and writes.
    UNC_U_MSG_CHNL_SIZE_COUNT.8B Number of transactions on the message channel filtered by request size. This includes both reads and writes.
    UNC_U_PHOLD_CYCLES.ACK_TO_DEASSERT PHOLD cycles. Filter from source CoreID.
    UNC_U_PHOLD_CYCLES.ASSERT_TO_ACK PHOLD cycles. Filter from source CoreID.
    UNC_U_RACU_REQUESTS.COUNT RACU Request
    UNC_U_U2C_EVENTS.CMC Events coming from Uncore can be sent to one or all cores
    UNC_U_U2C_EVENTS.LIVELOCK Events coming from Uncore can be sent to one or all cores
    UNC_U_U2C_EVENTS.LTERROR Events coming from Uncore can be sent to one or all cores
    UNC_U_U2C_EVENTS.MONITOR_T0 Events coming from Uncore can be sent to one or all cores
    UNC_U_U2C_EVENTS.MONITOR_T1 Events coming from Uncore can be sent to one or all cores
    UNC_U_U2C_EVENTS.OTHER Events coming from Uncore can be sent to one or all cores
    UNC_U_U2C_EVENTS.TRAP Events coming from Uncore can be sent to one or all cores
    UNC_U_U2C_EVENTS.UMC Events coming from Uncore can be sent to one or all cores
    UNC_Q_CLOCKTICKS Counts the number of clocks in the QPI LL. This clock runs at 1/8th the "GT/s" speed of the QPI link. For example, a 8GT/s link will have qfclk or 1GHz. JKT does not support dynamic link speeds, so this frequency is fixed.
    UNC_Q_CTO_COUNT Counts the number of CTO (cluster trigger outs) events that were asserted across the two slots. If both slots trigger in a given cycle, the event will increment by 2. You can use edge detect to count the number of cases when both events triggered.
    UNC_Q_DIRECT2CORE.FAILURE_CREDITS Counts the number of DRS packets that we attempted to do direct2core on. There are 4 mutually exlusive filters. Filter [0] can be used to get successful spawns, while [1:3] provide the different failure cases. Note that this does not count packets that are not candidates for Direct2Core. The only candidates for Direct2Core are DRS packets destined for Cbos.
    UNC_Q_DIRECT2CORE.FAILURE_CREDITS_RBT Counts the number of DRS packets that we attempted to do direct2core on. There are 4 mutually exlusive filters. Filter [0] can be used to get successful spawns, while [1:3] provide the different failure cases. Note that this does not count packets that are not candidates for Direct2Core. The only candidates for Direct2Core are DRS packets destined for Cbos.
    UNC_Q_DIRECT2CORE.FAILURE_RBT Counts the number of DRS packets that we attempted to do direct2core on. There are 4 mutually exlusive filters. Filter [0] can be used to get successful spawns, while [1:3] provide the different failure cases. Note that this does not count packets that are not candidates for Direct2Core. The only candidates for Direct2Core are DRS packets destined for Cbos.
    UNC_Q_DIRECT2CORE.SUCCESS Counts the number of DRS packets that we attempted to do direct2core on. There are 4 mutually exlusive filters. Filter [0] can be used to get successful spawns, while [1:3] provide the different failure cases. Note that this does not count packets that are not candidates for Direct2Core. The only candidates for Direct2Core are DRS packets destined for Cbos.
    UNC_Q_L1_POWER_CYCLES Number of QPI qfclk cycles spent in L1 power mode. L1 is a mode that totally shuts down a QPI link. Use edge detect to count the number of instances when the QPI link entered L1. Link power states are per link and per direction, so for example the Tx direction could be in one state while Rx was in another. Because L1 totally shuts down the link, it takes a good amount of time to exit this mode.
    UNC_Q_RxL0P_POWER_CYCLES Number of QPI qfclk cycles spent in L0p power mode. L0p is a mode where we disable 1/2 of the QPI lanes, decreasing our bandwidth in order to save power. It increases snoop and data transfer latencies and decreases overall bandwidth. This mode can be very useful in NUMA optimized workloads that largely only utilize QPI for snoops and their responses. Use edge detect to count the number of instances when the QPI link entered L0p. Link power states are per link and per direction, so for example the Tx direction could be in one state while Rx was in another.
    UNC_Q_RxL0_POWER_CYCLES Number of QPI qfclk cycles spent in L0 power mode in the Link Layer. L0 is the default mode which provides the highest performance with the most power. Use edge detect to count the number of instances that the link entered L0. Link power states are per link and per direction, so for example the Tx direction could be in one state while Rx was in another. The phy layer sometimes leaves L0 for training, which will not be captured by this event.
    UNC_Q_RxL_BYPASSED Counts the number of times that an incoming flit was able to bypass the flit buffer and pass directly across the BGF and into the Egress. This is a latency optimization, and should generally be the common case. If this value is less than the number of flits transfered, it implies that there was queueing getting onto the ring, and thus the transactions saw higher latency.
    UNC_Q_RxL_CRC_ERRORS.LINK_INIT Number of CRC errors detected in the QPI Agent. Each QPI flit incorporates 8 bits of CRC for error detection. This counts the number of flits where the CRC was able to detect an error. After an error has been detected, the QPI agent will send a request to the transmitting socket to resend the flit (as well as any flits that came after it).
    UNC_Q_RxL_CRC_ERRORS.NORMAL_OP Number of CRC errors detected in the QPI Agent. Each QPI flit incorporates 8 bits of CRC for error detection. This counts the number of flits where the CRC was able to detect an error. After an error has been detected, the QPI agent will send a request to the transmitting socket to resend the flit (as well as any flits that came after it).
    UNC_Q_RxL_CREDITS_CONSUMED_VN0.DRS Counts the number of times that an RxQ VN0 credit was consumed (i.e. message uses a VN0 credit for the Rx Buffer). This includes packets that went through the RxQ and those that were bypasssed.
    UNC_Q_RxL_CREDITS_CONSUMED_VN0.HOM Counts the number of times that an RxQ VN0 credit was consumed (i.e. message uses a VN0 credit for the Rx Buffer). This includes packets that went through the RxQ and those that were bypasssed.
    UNC_Q_RxL_CREDITS_CONSUMED_VN0.NCB Counts the number of times that an RxQ VN0 credit was consumed (i.e. message uses a VN0 credit for the Rx Buffer). This includes packets that went through the RxQ and those that were bypasssed.
    UNC_Q_RxL_CREDITS_CONSUMED_VN0.NCS Counts the number of times that an RxQ VN0 credit was consumed (i.e. message uses a VN0 credit for the Rx Buffer). This includes packets that went through the RxQ and those that were bypasssed.
    UNC_Q_RxL_CREDITS_CONSUMED_VN0.NDR Counts the number of times that an RxQ VN0 credit was consumed (i.e. message uses a VN0 credit for the Rx Buffer). This includes packets that went through the RxQ and those that were bypasssed.
    UNC_Q_RxL_CREDITS_CONSUMED_VN0.SNP Counts the number of times that an RxQ VN0 credit was consumed (i.e. message uses a VN0 credit for the Rx Buffer). This includes packets that went through the RxQ and those that were bypasssed.
    UNC_Q_RxL_CREDITS_CONSUMED_VNA Counts the number of times that an RxQ VNA credit was consumed (i.e. message uses a VNA credit for the Rx Buffer). This includes packets that went through the RxQ and those that were bypasssed.
    UNC_Q_RxL_CYCLES_NE Counts the number of cycles that the QPI RxQ was not empty. Generally, when data is transmitted across QPI, it will bypass the RxQ and pass directly to the ring interface. If things back up getting transmitted onto the ring, however, it may need to allocate into this buffer, thus increasing the latency. This event can be used in conjunction with the Flit Buffer Occupancy Accumulator event to calculate the average occupancy.
    UNC_Q_RxL_FLITS_G0.DATA Counts the number of flits received from the QPI Link. It includes filters for Idle, protocol, and Data Flits. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time (for L0) or 4B instead of 8B for L0p.
    UNC_Q_RxL_FLITS_G0.IDLE Counts the number of flits received from the QPI Link. It includes filters for Idle, protocol, and Data Flits. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time (for L0) or 4B instead of 8B for L0p.
    UNC_Q_RxL_FLITS_G0.NON_DATA Counts the number of flits received from the QPI Link. It includes filters for Idle, protocol, and Data Flits. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time (for L0) or 4B instead of 8B for L0p.
    UNC_Q_RxL_FLITS_G1.DRS Counts the number of flits received from the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for SNP, HOM, and DRS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_RxL_FLITS_G1.DRS_DATA Counts the number of flits received from the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for SNP, HOM, and DRS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_RxL_FLITS_G1.DRS_NONDATA Counts the number of flits received from the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for SNP, HOM, and DRS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_RxL_FLITS_G1.HOM Counts the number of flits received from the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for SNP, HOM, and DRS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_RxL_FLITS_G1.HOM_NONREQ Counts the number of flits received from the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for SNP, HOM, and DRS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_RxL_FLITS_G1.HOM_REQ Counts the number of flits received from the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for SNP, HOM, and DRS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_RxL_FLITS_G1.SNP Counts the number of flits received from the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for SNP, HOM, and DRS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_RxL_FLITS_G2.NCB Counts the number of flits received from the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for NDR, NCB, and NCS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_RxL_FLITS_G2.NCB_DATA Counts the number of flits received from the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for NDR, NCB, and NCS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_RxL_FLITS_G2.NCB_NONDATA Counts the number of flits received from the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for NDR, NCB, and NCS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_RxL_FLITS_G2.NCS Counts the number of flits received from the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for NDR, NCB, and NCS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_RxL_FLITS_G2.NDR_AD Counts the number of flits received from the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for NDR, NCB, and NCS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_RxL_FLITS_G2.NDR_AK Counts the number of flits received from the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for NDR, NCB, and NCS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_RxL_INSERTS Number of allocations into the QPI Rx Flit Buffer. Generally, when data is transmitted across QPI, it will bypass the RxQ and pass directly to the ring interface. If things back up getting transmitted onto the ring, however, it may need to allocate into this buffer, thus increasing the latency. This event can be used in conjunction with the Flit Buffer Occupancy event in order to calculate the average flit buffer lifetime.
    UNC_Q_RxL_INSERTS_DRS Number of allocations into the QPI Rx Flit Buffer. Generally, when data is transmitted across QPI, it will bypass the RxQ and pass directly to the ring interface. If things back up getting transmitted onto the ring, however, it may need to allocate into this buffer, thus increasing the latency. This event can be used in conjunction with the Flit Buffer Occupancy event in order to calculate the average flit buffer lifetime. This monitors only DRS flits.
    UNC_Q_RxL_INSERTS_HOM Number of allocations into the QPI Rx Flit Buffer. Generally, when data is transmitted across QPI, it will bypass the RxQ and pass directly to the ring interface. If things back up getting transmitted onto the ring, however, it may need to allocate into this buffer, thus increasing the latency. This event can be used in conjunction with the Flit Buffer Occupancy event in order to calculate the average flit buffer lifetime. This monitors only HOM flits.
    UNC_Q_RxL_INSERTS_NCB Number of allocations into the QPI Rx Flit Buffer. Generally, when data is transmitted across QPI, it will bypass the RxQ and pass directly to the ring interface. If things back up getting transmitted onto the ring, however, it may need to allocate into this buffer, thus increasing the latency. This event can be used in conjunction with the Flit Buffer Occupancy event in order to calculate the average flit buffer lifetime. This monitors only NCB flits.
    UNC_Q_RxL_INSERTS_NCS Number of allocations into the QPI Rx Flit Buffer. Generally, when data is transmitted across QPI, it will bypass the RxQ and pass directly to the ring interface. If things back up getting transmitted onto the ring, however, it may need to allocate into this buffer, thus increasing the latency. This event can be used in conjunction with the Flit Buffer Occupancy event in order to calculate the average flit buffer lifetime. This monitors only NCS flits.
    UNC_Q_RxL_INSERTS_NDR Number of allocations into the QPI Rx Flit Buffer. Generally, when data is transmitted across QPI, it will bypass the RxQ and pass directly to the ring interface. If things back up getting transmitted onto the ring, however, it may need to allocate into this buffer, thus increasing the latency. This event can be used in conjunction with the Flit Buffer Occupancy event in order to calculate the average flit buffer lifetime. This monitors only NDR flits.
    UNC_Q_RxL_INSERTS_SNP Number of allocations into the QPI Rx Flit Buffer. Generally, when data is transmitted across QPI, it will bypass the RxQ and pass directly to the ring interface. If things back up getting transmitted onto the ring, however, it may need to allocate into this buffer, thus increasing the latency. This event can be used in conjunction with the Flit Buffer Occupancy event in order to calculate the average flit buffer lifetime. This monitors only SNP flits.
    UNC_Q_RxL_OCCUPANCY Accumulates the number of elements in the QPI RxQ in each cycle. Generally, when data is transmitted across QPI, it will bypass the RxQ and pass directly to the ring interface. If things back up getting transmitted onto the ring, however, it may need to allocate into this buffer, thus increasing the latency. This event can be used in conjunction with the Flit Buffer Not Empty event to calculate average occupancy, or with the Flit Buffer Allocations event to track average lifetime.
    UNC_Q_RxL_OCCUPANCY_DRS Accumulates the number of elements in the QPI RxQ in each cycle. Generally, when data is transmitted across QPI, it will bypass the RxQ and pass directly to the ring interface. If things back up getting transmitted onto the ring, however, it may need to allocate into this buffer, thus increasing the latency. This event can be used in conjunction with the Flit Buffer Not Empty event to calculate average occupancy, or with the Flit Buffer Allocations event to track average lifetime. This monitors DRS flits only.
    UNC_Q_RxL_OCCUPANCY_HOM Accumulates the number of elements in the QPI RxQ in each cycle. Generally, when data is transmitted across QPI, it will bypass the RxQ and pass directly to the ring interface. If things back up getting transmitted onto the ring, however, it may need to allocate into this buffer, thus increasing the latency. This event can be used in conjunction with the Flit Buffer Not Empty event to calculate average occupancy, or with the Flit Buffer Allocations event to track average lifetime. This monitors HOM flits only.
    UNC_Q_RxL_OCCUPANCY_NCB Accumulates the number of elements in the QPI RxQ in each cycle. Generally, when data is transmitted across QPI, it will bypass the RxQ and pass directly to the ring interface. If things back up getting transmitted onto the ring, however, it may need to allocate into this buffer, thus increasing the latency. This event can be used in conjunction with the Flit Buffer Not Empty event to calculate average occupancy, or with the Flit Buffer Allocations event to track average lifetime. This monitors NCB flits only.
    UNC_Q_RxL_OCCUPANCY_NCS Accumulates the number of elements in the QPI RxQ in each cycle. Generally, when data is transmitted across QPI, it will bypass the RxQ and pass directly to the ring interface. If things back up getting transmitted onto the ring, however, it may need to allocate into this buffer, thus increasing the latency. This event can be used in conjunction with the Flit Buffer Not Empty event to calculate average occupancy, or with the Flit Buffer Allocations event to track average lifetime. This monitors NCS flits only.
    UNC_Q_RxL_OCCUPANCY_NDR Accumulates the number of elements in the QPI RxQ in each cycle. Generally, when data is transmitted across QPI, it will bypass the RxQ and pass directly to the ring interface. If things back up getting transmitted onto the ring, however, it may need to allocate into this buffer, thus increasing the latency. This event can be used in conjunction with the Flit Buffer Not Empty event to calculate average occupancy, or with the Flit Buffer Allocations event to track average lifetime. This monitors NDR flits only.
    UNC_Q_RxL_OCCUPANCY_SNP Accumulates the number of elements in the QPI RxQ in each cycle. Generally, when data is transmitted across QPI, it will bypass the RxQ and pass directly to the ring interface. If things back up getting transmitted onto the ring, however, it may need to allocate into this buffer, thus increasing the latency. This event can be used in conjunction with the Flit Buffer Not Empty event to calculate average occupancy, or with the Flit Buffer Allocations event to track average lifetime. This monitors SNP flits only.
    UNC_Q_RxL_STALLS.BGF_DRS Number of stalls trying to send to R3QPI.
    UNC_Q_RxL_STALLS.BGF_HOM Number of stalls trying to send to R3QPI.
    UNC_Q_RxL_STALLS.BGF_NCB Number of stalls trying to send to R3QPI.
    UNC_Q_RxL_STALLS.BGF_NCS Number of stalls trying to send to R3QPI.
    UNC_Q_RxL_STALLS.BGF_NDR Number of stalls trying to send to R3QPI.
    UNC_Q_RxL_STALLS.BGF_SNP Number of stalls trying to send to R3QPI.
    UNC_Q_RxL_STALLS.EGRESS_CREDITS Number of stalls trying to send to R3QPI.
    UNC_Q_RxL_STALLS.GV Number of stalls trying to send to R3QPI.
    UNC_Q_TxL0P_POWER_CYCLES Number of QPI qfclk cycles spent in L0p power mode. L0p is a mode where we disable 1/2 of the QPI lanes, decreasing our bandwidth in order to save power. It increases snoop and data transfer latencies and decreases overall bandwidth. This mode can be very useful in NUMA optimized workloads that largely only utilize QPI for snoops and their responses. Use edge detect to count the number of instances when the QPI link entered L0p. Link power states are per link and per direction, so for example the Tx direction could be in one state while Rx was in another.
    UNC_Q_TxL0_POWER_CYCLES Number of QPI qfclk cycles spent in L0 power mode in the Link Layer. L0 is the default mode which provides the highest performance with the most power. Use edge detect to count the number of instances that the link entered L0. Link power states are per link and per direction, so for example the Tx direction could be in one state while Rx was in another. The phy layer sometimes leaves L0 for training, which will not be captured by this event.
    UNC_Q_TxL_BYPASSED Counts the number of times that an incoming flit was able to bypass the Tx flit buffer and pass directly out the QPI Link. Generally, when data is transmitted across QPI, it will bypass the TxQ and pass directly to the link. However, the TxQ will be used with L0p and when LLR occurs, increasing latency to transfer out to the link.
    UNC_Q_TxL_CRC_NO_CREDITS.ALMOST_FULL Number of cycles when the Tx side ran out of Link Layer Retry credits, causing the Tx to stall.
    UNC_Q_TxL_CRC_NO_CREDITS.FULL Number of cycles when the Tx side ran out of Link Layer Retry credits, causing the Tx to stall.
    UNC_Q_TxL_CYCLES_NE Counts the number of cycles when the TxQ is not empty. Generally, when data is transmitted across QPI, it will bypass the TxQ and pass directly to the link. However, the TxQ will be used with L0p and when LLR occurs, increasing latency to transfer out to the link.
    UNC_Q_TxL_FLITS_G0.DATA Counts the number of flits transmitted across the QPI Link. It includes filters for Idle, protocol, and Data Flits. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time (for L0) or 4B instead of 8B for L0p.
    UNC_Q_TxL_FLITS_G0.IDLE Counts the number of flits transmitted across the QPI Link. It includes filters for Idle, protocol, and Data Flits. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time (for L0) or 4B instead of 8B for L0p.
    UNC_Q_TxL_FLITS_G0.NON_DATA Counts the number of flits transmitted across the QPI Link. It includes filters for Idle, protocol, and Data Flits. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time (for L0) or 4B instead of 8B for L0p.
    UNC_Q_TxL_FLITS_G1.DRS Counts the number of flits trasmitted across the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for SNP, HOM, and DRS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_TxL_FLITS_G1.DRS_DATA Counts the number of flits trasmitted across the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for SNP, HOM, and DRS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_TxL_FLITS_G1.DRS_NONDATA Counts the number of flits trasmitted across the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for SNP, HOM, and DRS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_TxL_FLITS_G1.HOM Counts the number of flits trasmitted across the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for SNP, HOM, and DRS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_TxL_FLITS_G1.HOM_NONREQ Counts the number of flits trasmitted across the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for SNP, HOM, and DRS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_TxL_FLITS_G1.HOM_REQ Counts the number of flits trasmitted across the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for SNP, HOM, and DRS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_TxL_FLITS_G1.SNP Counts the number of flits trasmitted across the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for SNP, HOM, and DRS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_TxL_FLITS_G2.NCB Counts the number of flits trasmitted across the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for NDR, NCB, and NCS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_TxL_FLITS_G2.NCB_DATA Counts the number of flits trasmitted across the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for NDR, NCB, and NCS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_TxL_FLITS_G2.NCB_NONDATA Counts the number of flits trasmitted across the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for NDR, NCB, and NCS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_TxL_FLITS_G2.NCS Counts the number of flits trasmitted across the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for NDR, NCB, and NCS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_TxL_FLITS_G2.NDR_AD Counts the number of flits trasmitted across the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for NDR, NCB, and NCS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_TxL_FLITS_G2.NDR_AK Counts the number of flits trasmitted across the QPI Link. This is one of three "groups" that allow us to track flits. It includes filters for NDR, NCB, and NCS message classes. Each "flit" is made up of 80 bits of information (in addition to some ECC data). In full-width (L0) mode, flits are made up of four "fits", each of which contains 20 bits of data (along with some additional ECC data). In half-width (L0p) mode, the fits are only 10 bits, and therefore it takes twice as many fits to transmit a flit. When one talks about QPI "speed" (for example, 8.0 GT/s), the "transfers" here refer to "fits". Therefore, in L0, the system will transfer 1 "flit" at the rate of 1/4th the QPI speed. One can calculate the bandwidth of the link by taking: flits*80b/time. Note that this is not the same as "data" bandwidth. For example, when we are transfering a 64B cacheline across QPI, we will break it into 9 flits -- 1 with header information and 8 with 64 bits of actual "data" and an additional 16 bits of other information. To calculate "data" bandwidth, one should therefore do: data flits * 8B / time.
    UNC_Q_TxL_INSERTS Number of allocations into the QPI Tx Flit Buffer. Generally, when data is transmitted across QPI, it will bypass the TxQ and pass directly to the link. However, the TxQ will be used with L0p and when LLR occurs, increasing latency to transfer out to the link. This event can be used in conjunction with the Flit Buffer Occupancy event in order to calculate the average flit buffer lifetime.
    UNC_Q_TxL_OCCUPANCY Accumulates the number of flits in the TxQ. Generally, when data is transmitted across QPI, it will bypass the TxQ and pass directly to the link. However, the TxQ will be used with L0p and when LLR occurs, increasing latency to transfer out to the link. This can be used with the cycles not empty event to track average occupancy, or the allocations event to track average lifetime in the TxQ.
    UNC_Q_VNA_CREDIT_RETURNS Number of VNA credits returned.
    UNC_Q_VNA_CREDIT_RETURN_OCCUPANCY Number of VNA credits in the Rx side that are waitng to be returned back across the link.
    UNC_R3_CLOCKTICKS Counts the number of uclks in the QPI uclk domain. This could be slightly different than the count in the Ubox because of enable/freeze delays. However, because the QPI Agent is close to the Ubox, they generally should not diverge by more than a handful of cycles.
    UNC_R3_IIO_CREDITS_ACQUIRED.DRS Counts the number of times the NCS/NCB/DRS credit is acquried in the QPI for sending messages on BL to the IIO. There is one credit for each of these three message classes (three credits total). NCS is used for reads to PCIe space, NCB is used for transfering data without coherency, and DRS is used for transfering data with coherency (cachable PCI transactions). This event can only track one message class at a time.
    UNC_R3_IIO_CREDITS_ACQUIRED.NCB Counts the number of times the NCS/NCB/DRS credit is acquried in the QPI for sending messages on BL to the IIO. There is one credit for each of these three message classes (three credits total). NCS is used for reads to PCIe space, NCB is used for transfering data without coherency, and DRS is used for transfering data with coherency (cachable PCI transactions). This event can only track one message class at a time.
    UNC_R3_IIO_CREDITS_ACQUIRED.NCS Counts the number of times the NCS/NCB/DRS credit is acquried in the QPI for sending messages on BL to the IIO. There is one credit for each of these three message classes (three credits total). NCS is used for reads to PCIe space, NCB is used for transfering data without coherency, and DRS is used for transfering data with coherency (cachable PCI transactions). This event can only track one message class at a time.
    UNC_R3_IIO_CREDITS_REJECT.DRS Counts the number of times that a request attempted to acquire an NCS/NCB/DRS credit in the QPI for sending messages on BL to the IIO but was rejected because no credit was available. There is one credit for each of these three message classes (three credits total). NCS is used for reads to PCIe space, NCB is used for transfering data without coherency, and DRS is used for transfering data with coherency (cachable PCI transactions). This event can only track one message class at a time.
    UNC_R3_IIO_CREDITS_REJECT.NCB Counts the number of times that a request attempted to acquire an NCS/NCB/DRS credit in the QPI for sending messages on BL to the IIO but was rejected because no credit was available. There is one credit for each of these three message classes (three credits total). NCS is used for reads to PCIe space, NCB is used for transfering data without coherency, and DRS is used for transfering data with coherency (cachable PCI transactions). This event can only track one message class at a time.
    UNC_R3_IIO_CREDITS_REJECT.NCS Counts the number of times that a request attempted to acquire an NCS/NCB/DRS credit in the QPI for sending messages on BL to the IIO but was rejected because no credit was available. There is one credit for each of these three message classes (three credits total). NCS is used for reads to PCIe space, NCB is used for transfering data without coherency, and DRS is used for transfering data with coherency (cachable PCI transactions). This event can only track one message class at a time.
    UNC_R3_IIO_CREDITS_USED.DRS Counts the number of cycles when the NCS/NCB/DRS credit is in use in the QPI for sending messages on BL to the IIO. There is one credit for each of these three message classes (three credits total). NCS is used for reads to PCIe space, NCB is used for transfering data without coherency, and DRS is used for transfering data with coherency (cachable PCI transactions). This event can only track one message class at a time.
    UNC_R3_IIO_CREDITS_USED.NCB Counts the number of cycles when the NCS/NCB/DRS credit is in use in the QPI for sending messages on BL to the IIO. There is one credit for each of these three message classes (three credits total). NCS is used for reads to PCIe space, NCB is used for transfering data without coherency, and DRS is used for transfering data with coherency (cachable PCI transactions). This event can only track one message class at a time.
    UNC_R3_IIO_CREDITS_USED.NCS Counts the number of cycles when the NCS/NCB/DRS credit is in use in the QPI for sending messages on BL to the IIO. There is one credit for each of these three message classes (three credits total). NCS is used for reads to PCIe space, NCB is used for transfering data without coherency, and DRS is used for transfering data with coherency (cachable PCI transactions). This event can only track one message class at a time.
    UNC_R3_RING_AD_USED.CCW_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the AD ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R3_RING_AD_USED.CCW_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the AD ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R3_RING_AD_USED.CW_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the AD ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R3_RING_AD_USED.CW_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the AD ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R3_RING_AK_USED.CCW_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the AK ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sent, but does not include when packets are being sunk into the ring stop.
    UNC_R3_RING_AK_USED.CCW_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the AK ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sent, but does not include when packets are being sunk into the ring stop.
    UNC_R3_RING_AK_USED.CW_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the AK ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sent, but does not include when packets are being sunk into the ring stop.
    UNC_R3_RING_AK_USED.CW_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the AK ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sent, but does not include when packets are being sunk into the ring stop.
    UNC_R3_RING_BL_USED.CCW_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the BL ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R3_RING_BL_USED.CCW_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the BL ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R3_RING_BL_USED.CW_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the BL ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R3_RING_BL_USED.CW_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the BL ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R3_RING_IV_USED.ANY Counts the number of cycles that the IV ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sent, but does not include when packets are being sunk into the ring stop. The IV ring is unidirectional. Whether UP or DN is used is dependent on the system programming. Thereofore, one should generally set both the UP and DN bits for a given polarity (or both) at a given time.
    UNC_R3_RxR_BYPASSED.AD Counts the number of times when the Ingress was bypassed and an incoming transaction was bypassed directly across the BGF and into the qfclk domain.
    UNC_R3_RxR_CYCLES_NE.DRS Counts the number of cycles when the QPI Ingress is not empty. This tracks one of the three rings that are used by the QPI agent. This can be used in conjunction with the QPI Ingress Occupancy Accumulator event in order to calculate average queue occupancy. Multiple ingress buffers can be tracked at a given time using multiple counters.
    UNC_R3_RxR_CYCLES_NE.HOM Counts the number of cycles when the QPI Ingress is not empty. This tracks one of the three rings that are used by the QPI agent. This can be used in conjunction with the QPI Ingress Occupancy Accumulator event in order to calculate average queue occupancy. Multiple ingress buffers can be tracked at a given time using multiple counters.
    UNC_R3_RxR_CYCLES_NE.NCB Counts the number of cycles when the QPI Ingress is not empty. This tracks one of the three rings that are used by the QPI agent. This can be used in conjunction with the QPI Ingress Occupancy Accumulator event in order to calculate average queue occupancy. Multiple ingress buffers can be tracked at a given time using multiple counters.
    UNC_R3_RxR_CYCLES_NE.NCS Counts the number of cycles when the QPI Ingress is not empty. This tracks one of the three rings that are used by the QPI agent. This can be used in conjunction with the QPI Ingress Occupancy Accumulator event in order to calculate average queue occupancy. Multiple ingress buffers can be tracked at a given time using multiple counters.
    UNC_R3_RxR_CYCLES_NE.NDR Counts the number of cycles when the QPI Ingress is not empty. This tracks one of the three rings that are used by the QPI agent. This can be used in conjunction with the QPI Ingress Occupancy Accumulator event in order to calculate average queue occupancy. Multiple ingress buffers can be tracked at a given time using multiple counters.
    UNC_R3_RxR_CYCLES_NE.SNP Counts the number of cycles when the QPI Ingress is not empty. This tracks one of the three rings that are used by the QPI agent. This can be used in conjunction with the QPI Ingress Occupancy Accumulator event in order to calculate average queue occupancy. Multiple ingress buffers can be tracked at a given time using multiple counters.
    UNC_R3_RxR_INSERTS.DRS Counts the number of allocations into the QPI Ingress. This tracks one of the three rings that are used by the QPI agent. This can be used in conjunction with the QPI Ingress Occupancy Accumulator event in order to calculate average queue latency. Multiple ingress buffers can be tracked at a given time using multiple counters.
    UNC_R3_RxR_INSERTS.HOM Counts the number of allocations into the QPI Ingress. This tracks one of the three rings that are used by the QPI agent. This can be used in conjunction with the QPI Ingress Occupancy Accumulator event in order to calculate average queue latency. Multiple ingress buffers can be tracked at a given time using multiple counters.
    UNC_R3_RxR_INSERTS.NCB Counts the number of allocations into the QPI Ingress. This tracks one of the three rings that are used by the QPI agent. This can be used in conjunction with the QPI Ingress Occupancy Accumulator event in order to calculate average queue latency. Multiple ingress buffers can be tracked at a given time using multiple counters.
    UNC_R3_RxR_INSERTS.NCS Counts the number of allocations into the QPI Ingress. This tracks one of the three rings that are used by the QPI agent. This can be used in conjunction with the QPI Ingress Occupancy Accumulator event in order to calculate average queue latency. Multiple ingress buffers can be tracked at a given time using multiple counters.
    UNC_R3_RxR_INSERTS.NDR Counts the number of allocations into the QPI Ingress. This tracks one of the three rings that are used by the QPI agent. This can be used in conjunction with the QPI Ingress Occupancy Accumulator event in order to calculate average queue latency. Multiple ingress buffers can be tracked at a given time using multiple counters.
    UNC_R3_RxR_INSERTS.SNP Counts the number of allocations into the QPI Ingress. This tracks one of the three rings that are used by the QPI agent. This can be used in conjunction with the QPI Ingress Occupancy Accumulator event in order to calculate average queue latency. Multiple ingress buffers can be tracked at a given time using multiple counters.
    UNC_R3_RxR_OCCUPANCY.DRS Accumulates the occupancy of a given QPI Ingress queue in each cycles. This tracks one of the three ring Ingress buffers. This can be used with the QPI Ingress Not Empty event to calculate average occupancy or the QPI Ingress Allocations event in order to calculate average queuing latency.
    UNC_R3_RxR_OCCUPANCY.HOM Accumulates the occupancy of a given QPI Ingress queue in each cycles. This tracks one of the three ring Ingress buffers. This can be used with the QPI Ingress Not Empty event to calculate average occupancy or the QPI Ingress Allocations event in order to calculate average queuing latency.
    UNC_R3_RxR_OCCUPANCY.NCB Accumulates the occupancy of a given QPI Ingress queue in each cycles. This tracks one of the three ring Ingress buffers. This can be used with the QPI Ingress Not Empty event to calculate average occupancy or the QPI Ingress Allocations event in order to calculate average queuing latency.
    UNC_R3_RxR_OCCUPANCY.NCS Accumulates the occupancy of a given QPI Ingress queue in each cycles. This tracks one of the three ring Ingress buffers. This can be used with the QPI Ingress Not Empty event to calculate average occupancy or the QPI Ingress Allocations event in order to calculate average queuing latency.
    UNC_R3_RxR_OCCUPANCY.NDR Accumulates the occupancy of a given QPI Ingress queue in each cycles. This tracks one of the three ring Ingress buffers. This can be used with the QPI Ingress Not Empty event to calculate average occupancy or the QPI Ingress Allocations event in order to calculate average queuing latency.
    UNC_R3_RxR_OCCUPANCY.SNP Accumulates the occupancy of a given QPI Ingress queue in each cycles. This tracks one of the three ring Ingress buffers. This can be used with the QPI Ingress Not Empty event to calculate average occupancy or the QPI Ingress Allocations event in order to calculate average queuing latency.
    UNC_R3_VN0_CREDITS_REJECT.DRS Number of times a request failed to acquire a DRS VN0 credit. In order for a request to be transferred across QPI, it must be guaranteed to have a flit buffer on the remote socket to sink into. There are two credit pools, VNA and VN0. VNA is a shared pool used to achieve high performance. The VN0 pool has reserved entries for each message class and is used to prevent deadlock. Requests first attempt to acquire a VNA credit, and then fall back to VN0 if they fail. This therefore counts the number of times when a request failed to acquire either a VNA or VN0 credit and is delayed. This should generally be a rare situation.
    UNC_R3_VN0_CREDITS_REJECT.HOM Number of times a request failed to acquire a DRS VN0 credit. In order for a request to be transferred across QPI, it must be guaranteed to have a flit buffer on the remote socket to sink into. There are two credit pools, VNA and VN0. VNA is a shared pool used to achieve high performance. The VN0 pool has reserved entries for each message class and is used to prevent deadlock. Requests first attempt to acquire a VNA credit, and then fall back to VN0 if they fail. This therefore counts the number of times when a request failed to acquire either a VNA or VN0 credit and is delayed. This should generally be a rare situation.
    UNC_R3_VN0_CREDITS_REJECT.NCB Number of times a request failed to acquire a DRS VN0 credit. In order for a request to be transferred across QPI, it must be guaranteed to have a flit buffer on the remote socket to sink into. There are two credit pools, VNA and VN0. VNA is a shared pool used to achieve high performance. The VN0 pool has reserved entries for each message class and is used to prevent deadlock. Requests first attempt to acquire a VNA credit, and then fall back to VN0 if they fail. This therefore counts the number of times when a request failed to acquire either a VNA or VN0 credit and is delayed. This should generally be a rare situation.
    UNC_R3_VN0_CREDITS_REJECT.NCS Number of times a request failed to acquire a DRS VN0 credit. In order for a request to be transferred across QPI, it must be guaranteed to have a flit buffer on the remote socket to sink into. There are two credit pools, VNA and VN0. VNA is a shared pool used to achieve high performance. The VN0 pool has reserved entries for each message class and is used to prevent deadlock. Requests first attempt to acquire a VNA credit, and then fall back to VN0 if they fail. This therefore counts the number of times when a request failed to acquire either a VNA or VN0 credit and is delayed. This should generally be a rare situation.
    UNC_R3_VN0_CREDITS_REJECT.NDR Number of times a request failed to acquire a DRS VN0 credit. In order for a request to be transferred across QPI, it must be guaranteed to have a flit buffer on the remote socket to sink into. There are two credit pools, VNA and VN0. VNA is a shared pool used to achieve high performance. The VN0 pool has reserved entries for each message class and is used to prevent deadlock. Requests first attempt to acquire a VNA credit, and then fall back to VN0 if they fail. This therefore counts the number of times when a request failed to acquire either a VNA or VN0 credit and is delayed. This should generally be a rare situation.
    UNC_R3_VN0_CREDITS_REJECT.SNP Number of times a request failed to acquire a DRS VN0 credit. In order for a request to be transferred across QPI, it must be guaranteed to have a flit buffer on the remote socket to sink into. There are two credit pools, VNA and VN0. VNA is a shared pool used to achieve high performance. The VN0 pool has reserved entries for each message class and is used to prevent deadlock. Requests first attempt to acquire a VNA credit, and then fall back to VN0 if they fail. This therefore counts the number of times when a request failed to acquire either a VNA or VN0 credit and is delayed. This should generally be a rare situation.
    UNC_R3_VN0_CREDITS_USED.DRS Number of times a VN0 credit was used on the DRS message channel. In order for a request to be transferred across QPI, it must be guaranteed to have a flit buffer on the remote socket to sink into. There are two credit pools, VNA and VN0. VNA is a shared pool used to achieve high performance. The VN0 pool has reserved entries for each message class and is used to prevent deadlock. Requests first attempt to acquire a VNA credit, and then fall back to VN0 if they fail. This counts the number of times a VN0 credit was used. Note that a single VN0 credit holds access to potentially multiple flit buffers. For example, a transfer that uses VNA could use 9 flit buffers and in that case uses 9 credits. A transfer on VN0 will only count a single credit even though it may use multiple buffers.
    UNC_R3_VN0_CREDITS_USED.HOM Number of times a VN0 credit was used on the DRS message channel. In order for a request to be transferred across QPI, it must be guaranteed to have a flit buffer on the remote socket to sink into. There are two credit pools, VNA and VN0. VNA is a shared pool used to achieve high performance. The VN0 pool has reserved entries for each message class and is used to prevent deadlock. Requests first attempt to acquire a VNA credit, and then fall back to VN0 if they fail. This counts the number of times a VN0 credit was used. Note that a single VN0 credit holds access to potentially multiple flit buffers. For example, a transfer that uses VNA could use 9 flit buffers and in that case uses 9 credits. A transfer on VN0 will only count a single credit even though it may use multiple buffers.
    UNC_R3_VN0_CREDITS_USED.NCB Number of times a VN0 credit was used on the DRS message channel. In order for a request to be transferred across QPI, it must be guaranteed to have a flit buffer on the remote socket to sink into. There are two credit pools, VNA and VN0. VNA is a shared pool used to achieve high performance. The VN0 pool has reserved entries for each message class and is used to prevent deadlock. Requests first attempt to acquire a VNA credit, and then fall back to VN0 if they fail. This counts the number of times a VN0 credit was used. Note that a single VN0 credit holds access to potentially multiple flit buffers. For example, a transfer that uses VNA could use 9 flit buffers and in that case uses 9 credits. A transfer on VN0 will only count a single credit even though it may use multiple buffers.
    UNC_R3_VN0_CREDITS_USED.NCS Number of times a VN0 credit was used on the DRS message channel. In order for a request to be transferred across QPI, it must be guaranteed to have a flit buffer on the remote socket to sink into. There are two credit pools, VNA and VN0. VNA is a shared pool used to achieve high performance. The VN0 pool has reserved entries for each message class and is used to prevent deadlock. Requests first attempt to acquire a VNA credit, and then fall back to VN0 if they fail. This counts the number of times a VN0 credit was used. Note that a single VN0 credit holds access to potentially multiple flit buffers. For example, a transfer that uses VNA could use 9 flit buffers and in that case uses 9 credits. A transfer on VN0 will only count a single credit even though it may use multiple buffers.
    UNC_R3_VN0_CREDITS_USED.NDR Number of times a VN0 credit was used on the DRS message channel. In order for a request to be transferred across QPI, it must be guaranteed to have a flit buffer on the remote socket to sink into. There are two credit pools, VNA and VN0. VNA is a shared pool used to achieve high performance. The VN0 pool has reserved entries for each message class and is used to prevent deadlock. Requests first attempt to acquire a VNA credit, and then fall back to VN0 if they fail. This counts the number of times a VN0 credit was used. Note that a single VN0 credit holds access to potentially multiple flit buffers. For example, a transfer that uses VNA could use 9 flit buffers and in that case uses 9 credits. A transfer on VN0 will only count a single credit even though it may use multiple buffers.
    UNC_R3_VN0_CREDITS_USED.SNP Number of times a VN0 credit was used on the DRS message channel. In order for a request to be transferred across QPI, it must be guaranteed to have a flit buffer on the remote socket to sink into. There are two credit pools, VNA and VN0. VNA is a shared pool used to achieve high performance. The VN0 pool has reserved entries for each message class and is used to prevent deadlock. Requests first attempt to acquire a VNA credit, and then fall back to VN0 if they fail. This counts the number of times a VN0 credit was used. Note that a single VN0 credit holds access to potentially multiple flit buffers. For example, a transfer that uses VNA could use 9 flit buffers and in that case uses 9 credits. A transfer on VN0 will only count a single credit even though it may use multiple buffers.
    UNC_R3_VNA_CREDITS_ACQUIRED Number of QPI VNA Credit acquisitions. This event can be used in conjunction with the VNA In-Use Accumulator to calculate the average lifetime of a credit holder. VNA credits are used by all message classes in order to communicate across QPI. If a packet is unable to acquire credits, it will then attempt to use credts from the VN0 pool. Note that a single packet may require multiple flit buffers (i.e. when data is being transfered). Therefore, this event will increment by the number of credits acquired in each cycle. Filtering based on message class is not provided. One can count the number of packets transfered in a given message class using an qfclk event.
    UNC_R3_VNA_CREDITS_REJECT.DRS Number of attempted VNA credit acquisitions that were rejected because the VNA credit pool was full (or almost full). It is possible to filter this event by message class. Some packets use more than one flit buffer, and therefore must acquire multiple credits. Therefore, one could get a reject even if the VNA credits were not fully used up. The VNA pool is generally used to provide the bulk of the QPI bandwidth (as opposed to the VN0 pool which is used to guarantee forward progress). VNA credits can run out if the flit buffer on the receiving side starts to queue up substantially. This can happen if the rest of the uncore is unable to drain the requests fast enough.
    UNC_R3_VNA_CREDITS_REJECT.HOM Number of attempted VNA credit acquisitions that were rejected because the VNA credit pool was full (or almost full). It is possible to filter this event by message class. Some packets use more than one flit buffer, and therefore must acquire multiple credits. Therefore, one could get a reject even if the VNA credits were not fully used up. The VNA pool is generally used to provide the bulk of the QPI bandwidth (as opposed to the VN0 pool which is used to guarantee forward progress). VNA credits can run out if the flit buffer on the receiving side starts to queue up substantially. This can happen if the rest of the uncore is unable to drain the requests fast enough.
    UNC_R3_VNA_CREDITS_REJECT.NCB Number of attempted VNA credit acquisitions that were rejected because the VNA credit pool was full (or almost full). It is possible to filter this event by message class. Some packets use more than one flit buffer, and therefore must acquire multiple credits. Therefore, one could get a reject even if the VNA credits were not fully used up. The VNA pool is generally used to provide the bulk of the QPI bandwidth (as opposed to the VN0 pool which is used to guarantee forward progress). VNA credits can run out if the flit buffer on the receiving side starts to queue up substantially. This can happen if the rest of the uncore is unable to drain the requests fast enough.
    UNC_R3_VNA_CREDITS_REJECT.NCS Number of attempted VNA credit acquisitions that were rejected because the VNA credit pool was full (or almost full). It is possible to filter this event by message class. Some packets use more than one flit buffer, and therefore must acquire multiple credits. Therefore, one could get a reject even if the VNA credits were not fully used up. The VNA pool is generally used to provide the bulk of the QPI bandwidth (as opposed to the VN0 pool which is used to guarantee forward progress). VNA credits can run out if the flit buffer on the receiving side starts to queue up substantially. This can happen if the rest of the uncore is unable to drain the requests fast enough.
    UNC_R3_VNA_CREDITS_REJECT.NDR Number of attempted VNA credit acquisitions that were rejected because the VNA credit pool was full (or almost full). It is possible to filter this event by message class. Some packets use more than one flit buffer, and therefore must acquire multiple credits. Therefore, one could get a reject even if the VNA credits were not fully used up. The VNA pool is generally used to provide the bulk of the QPI bandwidth (as opposed to the VN0 pool which is used to guarantee forward progress). VNA credits can run out if the flit buffer on the receiving side starts to queue up substantially. This can happen if the rest of the uncore is unable to drain the requests fast enough.
    UNC_R3_VNA_CREDITS_REJECT.SNP Number of attempted VNA credit acquisitions that were rejected because the VNA credit pool was full (or almost full). It is possible to filter this event by message class. Some packets use more than one flit buffer, and therefore must acquire multiple credits. Therefore, one could get a reject even if the VNA credits were not fully used up. The VNA pool is generally used to provide the bulk of the QPI bandwidth (as opposed to the VN0 pool which is used to guarantee forward progress). VNA credits can run out if the flit buffer on the receiving side starts to queue up substantially. This can happen if the rest of the uncore is unable to drain the requests fast enough.
    UNC_R3_VNA_CREDIT_CYCLES_OUT Number of QPI uclk cycles when the transmitted has no VNA credits available and therefore cannot send any requests on this channel. Note that this does not mean that no flits can be transmitted, as those holding VN0 credits will still (potentially) be able to transmit. Generally it is the goal of the uncore that VNA credits should not run out, as this can substantially throttle back useful QPI bandwidth.
    UNC_R3_VNA_CREDIT_CYCLES_USED Number of QPI uclk cycles with one or more VNA credits in use. This event can be used in conjunction with the VNA In-Use Accumulator to calculate the average number of used VNA credits.
    UNC_R2_CLOCKTICKS Counts the number of uclks in the R2PCIe uclk domain. This could be slightly different than the count in the Ubox because of enable/freeze delays. However, because the R2PCIe is close to the Ubox, they generally should not diverge by more than a handful of cycles.
    UNC_R2_IIO_CREDITS_ACQUIRED.DRS Counts the number of credits that are acquired in the R2PCIe agent for sending transactions into the IIO on either NCB or NCS are in use. Transactions from the BL ring going into the IIO Agent must first acquire a credit. These credits are for either the NCB or NCS message classes. NCB, or non-coherent bypass messages are used to transmit data without coherency (and are common). NCS is used for reads to PCIe (and should be used sparingly).
    UNC_R2_IIO_CREDITS_ACQUIRED.NCB Counts the number of credits that are acquired in the R2PCIe agent for sending transactions into the IIO on either NCB or NCS are in use. Transactions from the BL ring going into the IIO Agent must first acquire a credit. These credits are for either the NCB or NCS message classes. NCB, or non-coherent bypass messages are used to transmit data without coherency (and are common). NCS is used for reads to PCIe (and should be used sparingly).
    UNC_R2_IIO_CREDITS_ACQUIRED.NCS Counts the number of credits that are acquired in the R2PCIe agent for sending transactions into the IIO on either NCB or NCS are in use. Transactions from the BL ring going into the IIO Agent must first acquire a credit. These credits are for either the NCB or NCS message classes. NCB, or non-coherent bypass messages are used to transmit data without coherency (and are common). NCS is used for reads to PCIe (and should be used sparingly).
    UNC_R2_IIO_CREDITS_REJECT.DRS Counts the number of times that a request pending in the BL Ingress attempted to acquire either a NCB or NCS credit to transmit into the IIO, but was rejected because no credits were available. NCB, or non-coherent bypass messages are used to transmit data without coherency (and are common). NCS is used for reads to PCIe (and should be used sparingly).
    UNC_R2_IIO_CREDITS_REJECT.NCB Counts the number of times that a request pending in the BL Ingress attempted to acquire either a NCB or NCS credit to transmit into the IIO, but was rejected because no credits were available. NCB, or non-coherent bypass messages are used to transmit data without coherency (and are common). NCS is used for reads to PCIe (and should be used sparingly).
    UNC_R2_IIO_CREDITS_REJECT.NCS Counts the number of times that a request pending in the BL Ingress attempted to acquire either a NCB or NCS credit to transmit into the IIO, but was rejected because no credits were available. NCB, or non-coherent bypass messages are used to transmit data without coherency (and are common). NCS is used for reads to PCIe (and should be used sparingly).
    UNC_R2_IIO_CREDITS_USED.DRS Counts the number of cycles when one or more credits in the R2PCIe agent for sending transactions into the IIO on either NCB or NCS are in use. Transactions from the BL ring going into the IIO Agent must first acquire a credit. These credits are for either the NCB or NCS message classes. NCB, or non-coherent bypass messages are used to transmit data without coherency (and are common). NCS is used for reads to PCIe (and should be used sparingly).
    UNC_R2_IIO_CREDITS_USED.NCB Counts the number of cycles when one or more credits in the R2PCIe agent for sending transactions into the IIO on either NCB or NCS are in use. Transactions from the BL ring going into the IIO Agent must first acquire a credit. These credits are for either the NCB or NCS message classes. NCB, or non-coherent bypass messages are used to transmit data without coherency (and are common). NCS is used for reads to PCIe (and should be used sparingly).
    UNC_R2_IIO_CREDITS_USED.NCS Counts the number of cycles when one or more credits in the R2PCIe agent for sending transactions into the IIO on either NCB or NCS are in use. Transactions from the BL ring going into the IIO Agent must first acquire a credit. These credits are for either the NCB or NCS message classes. NCB, or non-coherent bypass messages are used to transmit data without coherency (and are common). NCS is used for reads to PCIe (and should be used sparingly).
    UNC_R2_RING_AD_USED.CCW_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the AD ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R2_RING_AD_USED.CCW_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the AD ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R2_RING_AD_USED.CW_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the AD ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R2_RING_AD_USED.CW_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the AD ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R2_RING_AK_USED.CCW_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the AK ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R2_RING_AK_USED.CCW_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the AK ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R2_RING_AK_USED.CW_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the AK ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R2_RING_AK_USED.CW_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the AK ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R2_RING_BL_USED.CCW_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the BL ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R2_RING_BL_USED.CCW_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the BL ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R2_RING_BL_USED.CW_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the BL ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R2_RING_BL_USED.CW_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the BL ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_R2_RING_IV_USED.ANY Counts the number of cycles that the IV ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sunk into the ring stop. The IV ring is unidirectional. Whether UP or DN is used is dependent on the system programming. Thereofore, one should generally set both the UP and DN bits for a given polarity (or both) at a given time.
    UNC_R2_RxR_AK_BOUNCES Counts the number of times when a request destined for the AK ingress bounced.
    UNC_R2_RxR_CYCLES_NE.DRS Counts the number of cycles when the R2PCIe Ingress is not empty. This tracks one of the three rings that are used by the R2PCIe agent. This can be used in conjunction with the R2PCIe Ingress Occupancy Accumulator event in order to calculate average queue occupancy. Multiple ingress buffers can be tracked at a given time using multiple counters.
    UNC_R2_RxR_CYCLES_NE.NCB Counts the number of cycles when the R2PCIe Ingress is not empty. This tracks one of the three rings that are used by the R2PCIe agent. This can be used in conjunction with the R2PCIe Ingress Occupancy Accumulator event in order to calculate average queue occupancy. Multiple ingress buffers can be tracked at a given time using multiple counters.
    UNC_R2_RxR_CYCLES_NE.NCS Counts the number of cycles when the R2PCIe Ingress is not empty. This tracks one of the three rings that are used by the R2PCIe agent. This can be used in conjunction with the R2PCIe Ingress Occupancy Accumulator event in order to calculate average queue occupancy. Multiple ingress buffers can be tracked at a given time using multiple counters.
    UNC_R2_TxR_CYCLES_FULL.AD Counts the number of cycles when the R2PCIe Egress buffer is full.
    UNC_R2_TxR_CYCLES_FULL.AK Counts the number of cycles when the R2PCIe Egress buffer is full.
    UNC_R2_TxR_CYCLES_FULL.BL Counts the number of cycles when the R2PCIe Egress buffer is full.
    UNC_R2_TxR_CYCLES_NE.AD Counts the number of cycles when the R2PCIe Egress is not empty. This tracks one of the three rings that are used by the R2PCIe agent. This can be used in conjunction with the R2PCIe Egress Occupancy Accumulator event in order to calculate average queue occupancy. Only a single Egress queue can be tracked at any given time. It is not possible to filter based on direction or polarity.
    UNC_R2_TxR_CYCLES_NE.AK Counts the number of cycles when the R2PCIe Egress is not empty. This tracks one of the three rings that are used by the R2PCIe agent. This can be used in conjunction with the R2PCIe Egress Occupancy Accumulator event in order to calculate average queue occupancy. Only a single Egress queue can be tracked at any given time. It is not possible to filter based on direction or polarity.
    UNC_R2_TxR_CYCLES_NE.BL Counts the number of cycles when the R2PCIe Egress is not empty. This tracks one of the three rings that are used by the R2PCIe agent. This can be used in conjunction with the R2PCIe Egress Occupancy Accumulator event in order to calculate average queue occupancy. Only a single Egress queue can be tracked at any given time. It is not possible to filter based on direction or polarity.
    UNC_R2_TxR_NACKS.AD Counts the number of times that the Egress received a NACK from the ring and could not issue a transaction.
    UNC_R2_TxR_NACKS.AK Counts the number of times that the Egress received a NACK from the ring and could not issue a transaction.
    UNC_R2_TxR_NACKS.BL Counts the number of times that the Egress received a NACK from the ring and could not issue a transaction.
    UNC_H_ADDR_OPC_MATCH.FILT QPI Address/Opcode Match; Address & Opcode Match
    UNC_H_BYPASS_IMC.NOT_TAKEN Counts the number of times when the HA was able to bypass was attempted. This is a latency optimization for situations when there is light loadings on the memory subsystem. This can be filted by when the bypass was taken and when it was not.
    UNC_H_BYPASS_IMC.TAKEN Counts the number of times when the HA was able to bypass was attempted. This is a latency optimization for situations when there is light loadings on the memory subsystem. This can be filted by when the bypass was taken and when it was not.
    UNC_H_CLOCKTICKS Counts the number of uclks in the HA. This will be slightly different than the count in the Ubox because of enable/freeze delays. The HA is on the other side of the die from the fixed Ubox uclk counter, so the drift could be somewhat larger than in units that are closer like the QPI Agent.
    UNC_H_CONFLICT_CYCLES.CONFLICT Conflict Checks; Conflict Detected
    UNC_H_CONFLICT_CYCLES.NO_CONFLICT Conflict Checks; No Conflict
    UNC_H_DIRECT2CORE_COUNT Number of Direct2Core messages sent
    UNC_H_DIRECT2CORE_CYCLES_DISABLED Number of cycles in which Direct2Core was disabled
    UNC_H_DIRECT2CORE_TXN_OVERRIDE Number of Reads where Direct2Core overridden
    UNC_H_DIRECTORY_LOOKUP.NO_SNP Counts the number of transactions that looked up the directory. Can be filtered by requests that had to snoop and those that did not have to.
    UNC_H_DIRECTORY_LOOKUP.SNP Counts the number of transactions that looked up the directory. Can be filtered by requests that had to snoop and those that did not have to.
    UNC_H_DIRECTORY_UPDATE.ANY Counts the number of directory updates that were required. These result in writes to the memory controller. This can be filtered by directory sets and directory clears.
    UNC_H_DIRECTORY_UPDATE.CLEAR Counts the number of directory updates that were required. These result in writes to the memory controller. This can be filtered by directory sets and directory clears.
    UNC_H_DIRECTORY_UPDATE.SET Counts the number of directory updates that were required. These result in writes to the memory controller. This can be filtered by directory sets and directory clears.
    UNC_H_IGR_NO_CREDIT_CYCLES.AD_QPI0 Counts the number of cycles when the HA does not have credits to send messages to the QPI Agent. This can be filtered by the different credit pools and the different links.
    UNC_H_IGR_NO_CREDIT_CYCLES.AD_QPI1 Counts the number of cycles when the HA does not have credits to send messages to the QPI Agent. This can be filtered by the different credit pools and the different links.
    UNC_H_IGR_NO_CREDIT_CYCLES.BL_QPI0 Counts the number of cycles when the HA does not have credits to send messages to the QPI Agent. This can be filtered by the different credit pools and the different links.
    UNC_H_IGR_NO_CREDIT_CYCLES.BL_QPI1 Counts the number of cycles when the HA does not have credits to send messages to the QPI Agent. This can be filtered by the different credit pools and the different links.
    UNC_H_IMC_RETRY Retry Events
    UNC_H_IMC_WRITES.ALL Counts the total number of full line writes issued from the HA into the memory controller. This counts for all four channels. It can be filtered by full/partial and ISOCH/non-ISOCH.
    UNC_H_IMC_WRITES.FULL Counts the total number of full line writes issued from the HA into the memory controller. This counts for all four channels. It can be filtered by full/partial and ISOCH/non-ISOCH.
    UNC_H_IMC_WRITES.FULL_ISOCH Counts the total number of full line writes issued from the HA into the memory controller. This counts for all four channels. It can be filtered by full/partial and ISOCH/non-ISOCH.
    UNC_H_IMC_WRITES.PARTIAL Counts the total number of full line writes issued from the HA into the memory controller. This counts for all four channels. It can be filtered by full/partial and ISOCH/non-ISOCH.
    UNC_H_IMC_WRITES.PARTIAL_ISOCH Counts the total number of full line writes issued from the HA into the memory controller. This counts for all four channels. It can be filtered by full/partial and ISOCH/non-ISOCH.
    UNC_H_REQUESTS.READS Counts the total number of read requests made into the Home Agent. Reads include all read opcodes (including RFO). Writes include all writes (streaming, evictions, HitM, etc).
    UNC_H_REQUESTS.WRITES Counts the total number of read requests made into the Home Agent. Reads include all read opcodes (including RFO). Writes include all writes (streaming, evictions, HitM, etc).
    UNC_H_RING_AD_USED.CCW_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the AD ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_H_RING_AD_USED.CCW_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the AD ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_H_RING_AD_USED.CW_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the AD ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_H_RING_AD_USED.CW_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the AD ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_H_RING_AK_USED.CCW_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the AK ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_H_RING_AK_USED.CCW_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the AK ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_H_RING_AK_USED.CW_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the AK ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_H_RING_AK_USED.CW_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the AK ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_H_RING_BL_USED.CCW_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the BL ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_H_RING_BL_USED.CCW_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the BL ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_H_RING_BL_USED.CW_EVEN Counts the number of cycles that the BL ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_H_RING_BL_USED.CW_ODD Counts the number of cycles that the BL ring is being used at this ring stop. This includes when packets are passing by and when packets are being sunk, but does not include when packets are being sent from the ring stop.
    UNC_H_RPQ_CYCLES_NO_REG_CREDITS.CHN0 Counts the number of cycles when there are no "regular" credits available for posting reads from the HA into the iMC. In order to send reads into the memory controller, the HA must first acquire a credit for the iMC's RPQ (read pending queue). This queue is broken into regular credits/buffers that are used by general reads, and "special" requests such as ISOCH reads. This count only tracks the regular credits Common high banwidth workloads should be able to make use of all of the regular buffers, but it will be difficult (and uncommon) to make use of both the regular and special buffers at the same time. One can filter based on the memory controller channel. One or more channels can be tracked at a given time.
    UNC_H_RPQ_CYCLES_NO_REG_CREDITS.CHN1 Counts the number of cycles when there are no "regular" credits available for posting reads from the HA into the iMC. In order to send reads into the memory controller, the HA must first acquire a credit for the iMC's RPQ (read pending queue). This queue is broken into regular credits/buffers that are used by general reads, and "special" requests such as ISOCH reads. This count only tracks the regular credits Common high banwidth workloads should be able to make use of all of the regular buffers, but it will be difficult (and uncommon) to make use of both the regular and special buffers at the same time. One can filter based on the memory controller channel. One or more channels can be tracked at a given time.
    UNC_H_RPQ_CYCLES_NO_REG_CREDITS.CHN2 Counts the number of cycles when there are no "regular" credits available for posting reads from the HA into the iMC. In order to send reads into the memory controller, the HA must first acquire a credit for the iMC's RPQ (read pending queue). This queue is broken into regular credits/buffers that are used by general reads, and "special" requests such as ISOCH reads. This count only tracks the regular credits Common high banwidth workloads should be able to make use of all of the regular buffers, but it will be difficult (and uncommon) to make use of both the regular and special buffers at the same time. One can filter based on the memory controller channel. One or more channels can be tracked at a given time.
    UNC_H_RPQ_CYCLES_NO_REG_CREDITS.CHN3 Counts the number of cycles when there are no "regular" credits available for posting reads from the HA into the iMC. In order to send reads into the memory controller, the HA must first acquire a credit for the iMC's RPQ (read pending queue). This queue is broken into regular credits/buffers that are used by general reads, and "special" requests such as ISOCH reads. This count only tracks the regular credits Common high banwidth workloads should be able to make use of all of the regular buffers, but it will be difficult (and uncommon) to make use of both the regular and special buffers at the same time. One can filter based on the memory controller channel. One or more channels can be tracked at a given time.
    UNC_H_RPQ_CYCLES_NO_SPEC_CREDITS.CHN0 Counts the number of cycles when there are no "special" credits available for posting reads from the HA into the iMC. In order to send reads into the memory controller, the HA must first acquire a credit for the iMC's RPQ (read pending queue). This queue is broken into regular credits/buffers that are used by general reads, and "special" requests such as ISOCH reads. This count only tracks the "special" credits. This statistic is generally not interesting for general IA workloads, but may be of interest for understanding the characteristics of systems using ISOCH. One can filter based on the memory controller channel. One or more channels can be tracked at a given time.
    UNC_H_RPQ_CYCLES_NO_SPEC_CREDITS.CHN1 Counts the number of cycles when there are no "special" credits available for posting reads from the HA into the iMC. In order to send reads into the memory controller, the HA must first acquire a credit for the iMC's RPQ (read pending queue). This queue is broken into regular credits/buffers that are used by general reads, and "special" requests such as ISOCH reads. This count only tracks the "special" credits. This statistic is generally not interesting for general IA workloads, but may be of interest for understanding the characteristics of systems using ISOCH. One can filter based on the memory controller channel. One or more channels can be tracked at a given time.
    UNC_H_RPQ_CYCLES_NO_SPEC_CREDITS.CHN2 Counts the number of cycles when there are no "special" credits available for posting reads from the HA into the iMC. In order to send reads into the memory controller, the HA must first acquire a credit for the iMC's RPQ (read pending queue). This queue is broken into regular credits/buffers that are used by general reads, and "special" requests such as ISOCH reads. This count only tracks the "special" credits. This statistic is generally not interesting for general IA workloads, but may be of interest for understanding the characteristics of systems using ISOCH. One can filter based on the memory controller channel. One or more channels can be tracked at a given time.
    UNC_H_RPQ_CYCLES_NO_SPEC_CREDITS.CHN3 Counts the number of cycles when there are no "special" credits available for posting reads from the HA into the iMC. In order to send reads into the memory controller, the HA must first acquire a credit for the iMC's RPQ (read pending queue). This queue is broken into regular credits/buffers that are used by general reads, and "special" requests such as ISOCH reads. This count only tracks the "special" credits. This statistic is generally not interesting for general IA workloads, but may be of interest for understanding the characteristics of systems using ISOCH. One can filter based on the memory controller channel. One or more channels can be tracked at a given time.
    UNC_H_TAD_REQUESTS_G0.REGION0 Counts the number of HA requests to a given TAD region. There are up to 11 TAD (target address decode) regions in each home agent. All requests destined for the memory controller must first be decoded to determine which TAD region they are in. This event is filtered based on the TAD region ID, and covers regions 0 to 7. This event is useful for understanding how applications are using the memory that is spread across the different memory regions. It is particularly useful for "Monroe" systems that use the TAD to enable individual channels to enter self-refresh to save power.
    UNC_H_TAD_REQUESTS_G0.REGION1 Counts the number of HA requests to a given TAD region. There are up to 11 TAD (target address decode) regions in each home agent. All requests destined for the memory controller must first be decoded to determine which TAD region they are in. This event is filtered based on the TAD region ID, and covers regions 0 to 7. This event is useful for understanding how applications are using the memory that is spread across the different memory regions. It is particularly useful for "Monroe" systems that use the TAD to enable individual channels to enter self-refresh to save power.
    UNC_H_TAD_REQUESTS_G0.REGION2 Counts the number of HA requests to a given TAD region. There are up to 11 TAD (target address decode) regions in each home agent. All requests destined for the memory controller must first be decoded to determine which TAD region they are in. This event is filtered based on the TAD region ID, and covers regions 0 to 7. This event is useful for understanding how applications are using the memory that is spread across the different memory regions. It is particularly useful for "Monroe" systems that use the TAD to enable individual channels to enter self-refresh to save power.
    UNC_H_TAD_REQUESTS_G0.REGION3 Counts the number of HA requests to a given TAD region. There are up to 11 TAD (target address decode) regions in each home agent. All requests destined for the memory controller must first be decoded to determine which TAD region they are in. This event is filtered based on the TAD region ID, and covers regions 0 to 7. This event is useful for understanding how applications are using the memory that is spread across the different memory regions. It is particularly useful for "Monroe" systems that use the TAD to enable individual channels to enter self-refresh to save power.
    UNC_H_TAD_REQUESTS_G0.REGION4 Counts the number of HA requests to a given TAD region. There are up to 11 TAD (target address decode) regions in each home agent. All requests destined for the memory controller must first be decoded to determine which TAD region they are in. This event is filtered based on the TAD region ID, and covers regions 0 to 7. This event is useful for understanding how applications are using the memory that is spread across the different memory regions. It is particularly useful for "Monroe" systems that use the TAD to enable individual channels to enter self-refresh to save power.
    UNC_H_TAD_REQUESTS_G0.REGION5 Counts the number of HA requests to a given TAD region. There are up to 11 TAD (target address decode) regions in each home agent. All requests destined for the memory controller must first be decoded to determine which TAD region they are in. This event is filtered based on the TAD region ID, and covers regions 0 to 7. This event is useful for understanding how applications are using the memory that is spread across the different memory regions. It is particularly useful for "Monroe" systems that use the TAD to enable individual channels to enter self-refresh to save power.
    UNC_H_TAD_REQUESTS_G0.REGION6 Counts the number of HA requests to a given TAD region. There are up to 11 TAD (target address decode) regions in each home agent. All requests destined for the memory controller must first be decoded to determine which TAD region they are in. This event is filtered based on the TAD region ID, and covers regions 0 to 7. This event is useful for understanding how applications are using the memory that is spread across the different memory regions. It is particularly useful for "Monroe" systems that use the TAD to enable individual channels to enter self-refresh to save power.
    UNC_H_TAD_REQUESTS_G0.REGION7 Counts the number of HA requests to a given TAD region. There are up to 11 TAD (target address decode) regions in each home agent. All requests destined for the memory controller must first be decoded to determine which TAD region they are in. This event is filtered based on the TAD region ID, and covers regions 0 to 7. This event is useful for understanding how applications are using the memory that is spread across the different memory regions. It is particularly useful for "Monroe" systems that use the TAD to enable individual channels to enter self-refresh to save power.
    UNC_H_TAD_REQUESTS_G1.REGION10 Counts the number of HA requests to a given TAD region. There are up to 11 TAD (target address decode) regions in each home agent. All requests destined for the memory controller must first be decoded to determine which TAD region they are in. This event is filtered based on the TAD region ID, and covers regions 8 to 10. This event is useful for understanding how applications are using the memory that is spread across the different memory regions. It is particularly useful for "Monroe" systems that use the TAD to enable individual channels to enter self-refresh to save power.
    UNC_H_TAD_REQUESTS_G1.REGION11 Counts the number of HA requests to a given TAD region. There are up to 11 TAD (target address decode) regions in each home agent. All requests destined for the memory controller must first be decoded to determine which TAD region they are in. This event is filtered based on the TAD region ID, and covers regions 8 to 10. This event is useful for understanding how applications are using the memory that is spread across the different memory regions. It is particularly useful for "Monroe" systems that use the TAD to enable individual channels to enter self-refresh to save power.
    UNC_H_TAD_REQUESTS_G1.REGION8 Counts the number of HA requests to a given TAD region. There are up to 11 TAD (target address decode) regions in each home agent. All requests destined for the memory controller must first be decoded to determine which TAD region they are in. This event is filtered based on the TAD region ID, and covers regions 8 to 10. This event is useful for understanding how applications are using the memory that is spread across the different memory regions. It is particularly useful for "Monroe" systems that use the TAD to enable individual channels to enter self-refresh to save power.
    UNC_H_TAD_REQUESTS_G1.REGION9 Counts the number of HA requests to a given TAD region. There are up to 11 TAD (target address decode) regions in each home agent. All requests destined for the memory controller must first be decoded to determine which TAD region they are in. This event is filtered based on the TAD region ID, and covers regions 8 to 10. This event is useful for understanding how applications are using the memory that is spread across the different memory regions. It is particularly useful for "Monroe" systems that use the TAD to enable individual channels to enter self-refresh to save power.
    UNC_H_TRACKER_INSERTS.ALL Counts the number of allocations into the local HA tracker pool. This can be used in conjunction with the occupancy accumulation event in order to calculate average latency. One cannot filter between reads and writes. HA trackers are allocated as soon as a request enters the HA and is released after the snoop response and data return (or post in the case of a write) and the response is returned on the ring.
    UNC_H_TxR_AD.NDR Counts the number of outbound transactions on the AD ring. This can be filtered by the NDR and SNP message classes. See the filter descriptions for more details.
    UNC_H_TxR_AD.SNP Counts the number of outbound transactions on the AD ring. This can be filtered by the NDR and SNP message classes. See the filter descriptions for more details.
    UNC_H_TxR_AD_CYCLES_FULL.ALL AD Egress Full
    UNC_H_TxR_AD_CYCLES_FULL.SCHED0 AD Egress Full
    UNC_H_TxR_AD_CYCLES_FULL.SCHED1 AD Egress Full
    UNC_H_TxR_AD_CYCLES_NE.ALL AD Egress Not Empty
    UNC_H_TxR_AD_CYCLES_NE.SCHED0 AD Egress Not Empty
    UNC_H_TxR_AD_CYCLES_NE.SCHED1 AD Egress Not Empty
    UNC_H_TxR_AD_INSERTS.ALL AD Egress Allocations
    UNC_H_TxR_AD_INSERTS.SCHED0 AD Egress Allocations
    UNC_H_TxR_AD_INSERTS.SCHED1 AD Egress Allocations
    UNC_H_TxR_AD_OCCUPANCY.ALL AD Egress Occupancy
    UNC_H_TxR_AD_OCCUPANCY.SCHED0 AD Egress Occupancy
    UNC_H_TxR_AD_OCCUPANCY.SCHED1 AD Egress Occupancy
    UNC_H_TxR_AK_CYCLES_FULL.ALL AK Egress Full
    UNC_H_TxR_AK_CYCLES_FULL.SCHED0 AK Egress Full
    UNC_H_TxR_AK_CYCLES_FULL.SCHED1 AK Egress Full
    UNC_H_TxR_AK_CYCLES_NE.ALL AK Egress Not Empty
    UNC_H_TxR_AK_CYCLES_NE.SCHED0 AK Egress Not Empty
    UNC_H_TxR_AK_CYCLES_NE.SCHED1 AK Egress Not Empty
    UNC_H_TxR_AK_INSERTS.ALL AK Egress Allocations
    UNC_H_TxR_AK_INSERTS.SCHED0 AK Egress Allocations
    UNC_H_TxR_AK_INSERTS.SCHED1 AK Egress Allocations
    UNC_H_TxR_AK_NDR Counts the number of outbound NDR transactions sent on the AK ring. NDR stands for "non-data response" and is generally used for completions that do not include data. AK NDR is used for messages to the local socket.
    UNC_H_TxR_AK_OCCUPANCY.ALL AK Egress Occupancy
    UNC_H_TxR_AK_OCCUPANCY.SCHED0 AK Egress Occupancy
    UNC_H_TxR_AK_OCCUPANCY.SCHED1 AK Egress Occupancy
    UNC_H_TxR_BL.DRS_CACHE Counts the number of DRS messages sent out on the BL ring. This can be filtered by the destination.
    UNC_H_TxR_BL.DRS_CORE Counts the number of DRS messages sent out on the BL ring. This can be filtered by the destination.
    UNC_H_TxR_BL.DRS_QPI Counts the number of DRS messages sent out on the BL ring. This can be filtered by the destination.
    UNC_H_TxR_BL_CYCLES_FULL.ALL BL Egress Full
    UNC_H_TxR_BL_CYCLES_FULL.SCHED0 BL Egress Full
    UNC_H_TxR_BL_CYCLES_FULL.SCHED1 BL Egress Full
    UNC_H_TxR_BL_CYCLES_NE.ALL BL Egress Not Empty
    UNC_H_TxR_BL_CYCLES_NE.SCHED0 BL Egress Not Empty
    UNC_H_TxR_BL_CYCLES_NE.SCHED1 BL Egress Not Empty
    UNC_H_TxR_BL_INSERTS.ALL BL Egress Allocations
    UNC_H_TxR_BL_INSERTS.SCHED0 BL Egress Allocations
    UNC_H_TxR_BL_INSERTS.SCHED1 BL Egress Allocations
    UNC_H_TxR_BL_OCCUPANCY.ALL BL Egress Occupancy
    UNC_H_TxR_BL_OCCUPANCY.SCHED0 BL Egress Occupancy
    UNC_H_TxR_BL_OCCUPANCY.SCHED1 BL Egress Occupancy
    UNC_H_WPQ_CYCLES_NO_REG_CREDITS.CHN0 Counts the number of cycles when there are no "regular" credits available for posting writes from the HA into the iMC. In order to send writes into the memory controller, the HA must first acquire a credit for the iMC's WPQ (write pending queue). This queue is broken into regular credits/buffers that are used by general writes, and "special" requests such as ISOCH writes. This count only tracks the regular credits Common high banwidth workloads should be able to make use of all of the regular buffers, but it will be difficult (and uncommon) to make use of both the regular and special buffers at the same time. One can filter based on the memory controller channel. One or more channels can be tracked at a given time.
    UNC_H_WPQ_CYCLES_NO_REG_CREDITS.CHN1 Counts the number of cycles when there are no "regular" credits available for posting writes from the HA into the iMC. In order to send writes into the memory controller, the HA must first acquire a credit for the iMC's WPQ (write pending queue). This queue is broken into regular credits/buffers that are used by general writes, and "special" requests such as ISOCH writes. This count only tracks the regular credits Common high banwidth workloads should be able to make use of all of the regular buffers, but it will be difficult (and uncommon) to make use of both the regular and special buffers at the same time. One can filter based on the memory controller channel. One or more channels can be tracked at a given time.
    UNC_H_WPQ_CYCLES_NO_REG_CREDITS.CHN2 Counts the number of cycles when there are no "regular" credits available for posting writes from the HA into the iMC. In order to send writes into the memory controller, the HA must first acquire a credit for the iMC's WPQ (write pending queue). This queue is broken into regular credits/buffers that are used by general writes, and "special" requests such as ISOCH writes. This count only tracks the regular credits Common high banwidth workloads should be able to make use of all of the regular buffers, but it will be difficult (and uncommon) to make use of both the regular and special buffers at the same time. One can filter based on the memory controller channel. One or more channels can be tracked at a given time.
    UNC_H_WPQ_CYCLES_NO_REG_CREDITS.CHN3 Counts the number of cycles when there are no "regular" credits available for posting writes from the HA into the iMC. In order to send writes into the memory controller, the HA must first acquire a credit for the iMC's WPQ (write pending queue). This queue is broken into regular credits/buffers that are used by general writes, and "special" requests such as ISOCH writes. This count only tracks the regular credits Common high banwidth workloads should be able to make use of all of the regular buffers, but it will be difficult (and uncommon) to make use of both the regular and special buffers at the same time. One can filter based on the memory controller channel. One or more channels can be tracked at a given time.
    UNC_H_WPQ_CYCLES_NO_SPEC_CREDITS.CHN0 Counts the number of cycles when there are no "special" credits available for posting writes from the HA into the iMC. In order to send writes into the memory controller, the HA must first acquire a credit for the iMC's WPQ (write pending queue). This queue is broken into regular credits/buffers that are used by general writes, and "special" requests such as ISOCH writes. This count only tracks the "special" credits. This statistic is generally not interesting for general IA workloads, but may be of interest for understanding the characteristics of systems using ISOCH. One can filter based on the memory controller channel. One or more channels can be tracked at a given time.
    UNC_H_WPQ_CYCLES_NO_SPEC_CREDITS.CHN1 Counts the number of cycles when there are no "special" credits available for posting writes from the HA into the iMC. In order to send writes into the memory controller, the HA must first acquire a credit for the iMC's WPQ (write pending queue). This queue is broken into regular credits/buffers that are used by general writes, and "special" requests such as ISOCH writes. This count only tracks the "special" credits. This statistic is generally not interesting for general IA workloads, but may be of interest for understanding the characteristics of systems using ISOCH. One can filter based on the memory controller channel. One or more channels can be tracked at a given time.
    UNC_H_WPQ_CYCLES_NO_SPEC_CREDITS.CHN2 Counts the number of cycles when there are no "special" credits available for posting writes from the HA into the iMC. In order to send writes into the memory controller, the HA must first acquire a credit for the iMC's WPQ (write pending queue). This queue is broken into regular credits/buffers that are used by general writes, and "special" requests such as ISOCH writes. This count only tracks the "special" credits. This statistic is generally not interesting for general IA workloads, but may be of interest for understanding the characteristics of systems using ISOCH. One can filter based on the memory controller channel. One or more channels can be tracked at a given time.
    UNC_H_WPQ_CYCLES_NO_SPEC_CREDITS.CHN3 Counts the number of cycles when there are no "special" credits available for posting writes from the HA into the iMC. In order to send writes into the memory controller, the HA must first acquire a credit for the iMC's WPQ (write pending queue). This queue is broken into regular credits/buffers that are used by general writes, and "special" requests such as ISOCH writes. This count only tracks the "special" credits. This statistic is generally not interesting for general IA workloads, but may be of interest for understanding the characteristics of systems using ISOCH. One can filter based on the memory controller channel. One or more channels can be tracked at a given time.
    UNC_M_ACT_COUNT Counts the number of DRAM Activate commands sent on this channel. Activate commands are issued to open up a page on the DRAM devices so that it can be read or written to with a CAS. One can calculate the number of Page Misses by subtracting the number of Page Miss precharges from the number of Activates.
    UNC_M_CAS_COUNT.ALL DRAM RD_CAS and WR_CAS Commands
    UNC_M_CAS_COUNT.RD DRAM RD_CAS and WR_CAS Commands
    UNC_M_CAS_COUNT.RD_REG DRAM RD_CAS and WR_CAS Commands
    UNC_M_CAS_COUNT.RD_UNDERFILL DRAM RD_CAS and WR_CAS Commands
    UNC_M_CAS_COUNT.WR DRAM RD_CAS and WR_CAS Commands
    UNC_M_CAS_COUNT.WR_RMM DRAM RD_CAS and WR_CAS Commands
    UNC_M_CAS_COUNT.WR_WMM DRAM RD_CAS and WR_CAS Commands
    UNC_M_DRAM_PRE_ALL Counts the number of times that the precharge all command was sent.
    UNC_M_DRAM_REFRESH.HIGH Counts the number of refreshes issued.
    UNC_M_DRAM_REFRESH.PANIC Counts the number of refreshes issued.
    UNC_M_ECC_CORRECTABLE_ERRORS Counts the number of ECC errors detected and corrected by the iMC on this channel. This counter is only useful with ECC DRAM devices. This count will increment one time for each correction regardless of the number of bits corrected. The iMC can correct up to 4 bit errors in independent channel mode and 8 bit erros in lockstep mode.
    UNC_M_MAJOR_MODES.ISOCH Counts the total number of cycles spent in a major mode (selected by a filter) on the given channel. Major modea are channel-wide, and not a per-rank (or dimm or bank) mode.
    UNC_M_MAJOR_MODES.PARTIAL Counts the total number of cycles spent in a major mode (selected by a filter) on the given channel. Major modea are channel-wide, and not a per-rank (or dimm or bank) mode.
    UNC_M_MAJOR_MODES.READ Counts the total number of cycles spent in a major mode (selected by a filter) on the given channel. Major modea are channel-wide, and not a per-rank (or dimm or bank) mode.
    UNC_M_MAJOR_MODES.WRITE Counts the total number of cycles spent in a major mode (selected by a filter) on the given channel. Major modea are channel-wide, and not a per-rank (or dimm or bank) mode.
    UNC_M_POWER_CHANNEL_DLLOFF Number of cycles when all the ranks in the channel are in CKE Slow (DLLOFF) mode.
    UNC_M_POWER_CHANNEL_PPD Number of cycles when all the ranks in the channel are in PPD mode. If IBT=off is enabled, then this can be used to count those cycles. If it is not enabled, then this can count the number of cycles when that could have been taken advantage of.
    UNC_M_POWER_CKE_CYCLES.RANK0 Number of cycles spent in CKE ON mode. The filter allows you to select a rank to monitor. If multiple ranks are in CKE ON mode at one time, the counter will ONLY increment by one rather than doing accumulation. Multiple counters will need to be used to track multiple ranks simultaneously. There is no distinction between the different CKE modes (APD, PPDS, PPDF). This can be determined based on the system programming. These events should commonly be used with Invert to get the number of cycles in power saving mode. Edge Detect is also useful here. Make sure that you do NOT use Invert with Edge Detect (this just confuses the system and is not necessary).
    UNC_M_POWER_CKE_CYCLES.RANK1 Number of cycles spent in CKE ON mode. The filter allows you to select a rank to monitor. If multiple ranks are in CKE ON mode at one time, the counter will ONLY increment by one rather than doing accumulation. Multiple counters will need to be used to track multiple ranks simultaneously. There is no distinction between the different CKE modes (APD, PPDS, PPDF). This can be determined based on the system programming. These events should commonly be used with Invert to get the number of cycles in power saving mode. Edge Detect is also useful here. Make sure that you do NOT use Invert with Edge Detect (this just confuses the system and is not necessary).
    UNC_M_POWER_CKE_CYCLES.RANK2 Number of cycles spent in CKE ON mode. The filter allows you to select a rank to monitor. If multiple ranks are in CKE ON mode at one time, the counter will ONLY increment by one rather than doing accumulation. Multiple counters will need to be used to track multiple ranks simultaneously. There is no distinction between the different CKE modes (APD, PPDS, PPDF). This can be determined based on the system programming. These events should commonly be used with Invert to get the number of cycles in power saving mode. Edge Detect is also useful here. Make sure that you do NOT use Invert with Edge Detect (this just confuses the system and is not necessary).
    UNC_M_POWER_CKE_CYCLES.RANK3 Number of cycles spent in CKE ON mode. The filter allows you to select a rank to monitor. If multiple ranks are in CKE ON mode at one time, the counter will ONLY increment by one rather than doing accumulation. Multiple counters will need to be used to track multiple ranks simultaneously. There is no distinction between the different CKE modes (APD, PPDS, PPDF). This can be determined based on the system programming. These events should commonly be used with Invert to get the number of cycles in power saving mode. Edge Detect is also useful here. Make sure that you do NOT use Invert with Edge Detect (this just confuses the system and is not necessary).
    UNC_M_POWER_CKE_CYCLES.RANK4 Number of cycles spent in CKE ON mode. The filter allows you to select a rank to monitor. If multiple ranks are in CKE ON mode at one time, the counter will ONLY increment by one rather than doing accumulation. Multiple counters will need to be used to track multiple ranks simultaneously. There is no distinction between the different CKE modes (APD, PPDS, PPDF). This can be determined based on the system programming. These events should commonly be used with Invert to get the number of cycles in power saving mode. Edge Detect is also useful here. Make sure that you do NOT use Invert with Edge Detect (this just confuses the system and is not necessary).
    UNC_M_POWER_CKE_CYCLES.RANK5 Number of cycles spent in CKE ON mode. The filter allows you to select a rank to monitor. If multiple ranks are in CKE ON mode at one time, the counter will ONLY increment by one rather than doing accumulation. Multiple counters will need to be used to track multiple ranks simultaneously. There is no distinction between the different CKE modes (APD, PPDS, PPDF). This can be determined based on the system programming. These events should commonly be used with Invert to get the number of cycles in power saving mode. Edge Detect is also useful here. Make sure that you do NOT use Invert with Edge Detect (this just confuses the system and is not necessary).
    UNC_M_POWER_CKE_CYCLES.RANK6 Number of cycles spent in CKE ON mode. The filter allows you to select a rank to monitor. If multiple ranks are in CKE ON mode at one time, the counter will ONLY increment by one rather than doing accumulation. Multiple counters will need to be used to track multiple ranks simultaneously. There is no distinction between the different CKE modes (APD, PPDS, PPDF). This can be determined based on the system programming. These events should commonly be used with Invert to get the number of cycles in power saving mode. Edge Detect is also useful here. Make sure that you do NOT use Invert with Edge Detect (this just confuses the system and is not necessary).
    UNC_M_POWER_CKE_CYCLES.RANK7 Number of cycles spent in CKE ON mode. The filter allows you to select a rank to monitor. If multiple ranks are in CKE ON mode at one time, the counter will ONLY increment by one rather than doing accumulation. Multiple counters will need to be used to track multiple ranks simultaneously. There is no distinction between the different CKE modes (APD, PPDS, PPDF). This can be determined based on the system programming. These events should commonly be used with Invert to get the number of cycles in power saving mode. Edge Detect is also useful here. Make sure that you do NOT use Invert with Edge Detect (this just confuses the system and is not necessary).
    UNC_M_POWER_CRITICAL_THROTTLE_CYCLES Counts the number of cycles when the iMC is in critical thermal throttling. When this happens, all traffic is blocked. This should be rare unless something bad is going on in the platform. There is no filtering by rank for this event.
    UNC_M_POWER_SELF_REFRESH Counts the number of cycles when the iMC is in self-refresh and the iMC still has a clock. This happens in some package C-states. For example, the PCU may ask the iMC to enter self-refresh even though some of the cores are still processing. One use of this is for Monroe technology. Self-refresh is required during package C3 and C6, but there is no clock in the iMC at this time, so it is not possible to count these cases.
    UNC_M_POWER_THROTTLE_CYCLES.RANK0 Counts the number of cycles while the iMC is being throttled by either thermal constraints or by the PCU throttling. It is not possible to distinguish between the two. This can be filtered by rank. If multiple ranks are selected and are being throttled at the same time, the counter will only increment by 1.
    UNC_M_POWER_THROTTLE_CYCLES.RANK1 Counts the number of cycles while the iMC is being throttled by either thermal constraints or by the PCU throttling. It is not possible to distinguish between the two. This can be filtered by rank. If multiple ranks are selected and are being throttled at the same time, the counter will only increment by 1.
    UNC_M_POWER_THROTTLE_CYCLES.RANK2 Counts the number of cycles while the iMC is being throttled by either thermal constraints or by the PCU throttling. It is not possible to distinguish between the two. This can be filtered by rank. If multiple ranks are selected and are being throttled at the same time, the counter will only increment by 1.
    UNC_M_POWER_THROTTLE_CYCLES.RANK3 Counts the number of cycles while the iMC is being throttled by either thermal constraints or by the PCU throttling. It is not possible to distinguish between the two. This can be filtered by rank. If multiple ranks are selected and are being throttled at the same time, the counter will only increment by 1.
    UNC_M_POWER_THROTTLE_CYCLES.RANK4 Counts the number of cycles while the iMC is being throttled by either thermal constraints or by the PCU throttling. It is not possible to distinguish between the two. This can be filtered by rank. If multiple ranks are selected and are being throttled at the same time, the counter will only increment by 1.
    UNC_M_POWER_THROTTLE_CYCLES.RANK5 Counts the number of cycles while the iMC is being throttled by either thermal constraints or by the PCU throttling. It is not possible to distinguish between the two. This can be filtered by rank. If multiple ranks are selected and are being throttled at the same time, the counter will only increment by 1.
    UNC_M_POWER_THROTTLE_CYCLES.RANK6 Counts the number of cycles while the iMC is being throttled by either thermal constraints or by the PCU throttling. It is not possible to distinguish between the two. This can be filtered by rank. If multiple ranks are selected and are being throttled at the same time, the counter will only increment by 1.
    UNC_M_POWER_THROTTLE_CYCLES.RANK7 Counts the number of cycles while the iMC is being throttled by either thermal constraints or by the PCU throttling. It is not possible to distinguish between the two. This can be filtered by rank. If multiple ranks are selected and are being throttled at the same time, the counter will only increment by 1.
    UNC_M_PREEMPTION.RD_PREEMPT_RD Counts the number of times a read in the iMC preempts another read or write. Generally reads to an open page are issued ahead of requests to closed pages. This improves the page hit rate of the system. However, high priority requests can cause pages of active requests to be closed in order to get them out. This will reduce the latency of the high-priority request at the expense of lower bandwidth and increased overall average latency.
    UNC_M_PREEMPTION.RD_PREEMPT_WR Counts the number of times a read in the iMC preempts another read or write. Generally reads to an open page are issued ahead of requests to closed pages. This improves the page hit rate of the system. However, high priority requests can cause pages of active requests to be closed in order to get them out. This will reduce the latency of the high-priority request at the expense of lower bandwidth and increased overall average latency.
    UNC_M_PRE_COUNT.PAGE_CLOSE Counts the number of DRAM Precharge commands sent on this channel.
    UNC_M_PRE_COUNT.PAGE_MISS Counts the number of DRAM Precharge commands sent on this channel.
    UNC_M_RPQ_CYCLES_FULL Counts the number of cycles when the Read Pending Queue is full. When the RPQ is full, the HA will not be able to issue any additional read requests into the iMC. This count should be similar count in the HA which tracks the number of cycles that the HA has no RPQ credits, just somewhat smaller to account for the credit return overhead. We generally do not expect to see RPQ become full except for potentially during Write Major Mode or while running with slow DRAM. This event only tracks non-ISOC queue entries.
    UNC_M_RPQ_CYCLES_NE Counts the number of cycles that the Read Pending Queue is not empty. This can then be used to calculate the average occupancy (in conjunction with the Read Pending Queue Occupancy count). The RPQ is used to schedule reads out to the memory controller and to track the requests. Requests allocate into the RPQ soon after they enter the memory controller, and need credits for an entry in this buffer before being sent from the HA to the iMC. They deallocate after the CAS command has been issued to memory. This filter is to be used in conjunction with the occupancy filter so that one can correctly track the average occupancies for schedulable entries and scheduled requests.
    UNC_M_RPQ_INSERTS Counts the number of allocations into the Read Pending Queue. This queue is used to schedule reads out to the memory controller and to track the requests. Requests allocate into the RPQ soon after they enter the memory controller, and need credits for an entry in this buffer before being sent from the HA to the iMC. They deallocate after the CAS command has been issued to memory. This includes both ISOCH and non-ISOCH requests.
    UNC_M_RPQ_OCCUPANCY Accumulates the occupancies of the Read Pending Queue each cycle. This can then be used to calculate both the average occupancy (in conjunction with the number of cycles not empty) and the average latency (in conjunction with the number of allocations). The RPQ is used to schedule reads out to the memory controller and to track the requests. Requests allocate into the RPQ soon after they enter the memory controller, and need credits for an entry in this buffer before being sent from the HA to the iMC. They deallocate after the CAS command has been issued to memory.
    UNC_M_WPQ_CYCLES_FULL Counts the number of cycles when the Write Pending Queue is full. When the WPQ is full, the HA will not be able to issue any additional read requests into the iMC. This count should be similar count in the HA which tracks the number of cycles that the HA has no WPQ credits, just somewhat smaller to account for the credit return overhead.
    UNC_M_WPQ_CYCLES_NE Counts the number of cycles that the Write Pending Queue is not empty. This can then be used to calculate the average queue occupancy (in conjunction with the WPQ Occupancy Accumulation count). The WPQ is used to schedule write out to the memory controller and to track the writes. Requests allocate into the WPQ soon after they enter the memory controller, and need credits for an entry in this buffer before being sent from the HA to the iMC. They deallocate after being issued to DRAM. Write requests themselves are able to complete (from the perspective of the rest of the system) as soon they have "posted" to the iMC. This is not to be confused with actually performing the write to DRAM. Therefore, the average latency for this queue is actually not useful for deconstruction intermediate write latencies.
    UNC_M_WPQ_INSERTS Counts the number of allocations into the Write Pending Queue. This can then be used to calculate the average queuing latency (in conjunction with the WPQ occupancy count). The WPQ is used to schedule write out to the memory controller and to track the writes. Requests allocate into the WPQ soon after they enter the memory controller, and need credits for an entry in this buffer before being sent from the HA to the iMC. They deallocate after being issued to DRAM. Write requests themselves are able to complete (from the perspective of the rest of the system) as soon they have "posted" to the iMC.
    UNC_M_WPQ_OCCUPANCY Accumulates the occupancies of the Write Pending Queue each cycle. This can then be used to calculate both the average queue occupancy (in conjunction with the number of cycles not empty) and the average latency (in conjunction with the number of allocations). The WPQ is used to schedule write out to the memory controller and to track the writes. Requests allocate into the WPQ soon after they enter the memory controller, and need credits for an entry in this buffer before being sent from the HA to the iMC. They deallocate after being issued to DRAM. Write requests themselves are able to complete (from the perspective of the rest of the system) as soon they have "posted" to the iMC. This is not to be confused with actually performing the write to DRAM. Therefore, the average latency for this queue is actually not useful for deconstruction intermediate write latencies. So, we provide filtering based on if the request has posted or not. By using the "not posted" filter, we can track how long writes spent in the iMC before completions were sent to the HA. The "posted" filter, on the other hand, provides information about how much queueing is actually happenning in the iMC for writes before they are actually issued to memory. High average occupancies will generally coincide with high write major mode counts.
    UNC_M_WPQ_READ_HIT Counts the number of times a request hits in the WPQ (write-pending queue). The iMC allows writes and reads to pass up other writes to different addresses. Before a read or a write is issued, it will first CAM the WPQ to see if there is a write pending to that address. When reads hit, they are able to directly pull their data from the WPQ instead of going to memory. Writes that hit will overwrite the existing data. Partial writes that hit will not need to do underfill reads and will simply update their relevant sections.
    UNC_M_WPQ_WRITE_HIT Counts the number of times a request hits in the WPQ (write-pending queue). The iMC allows writes and reads to pass up other writes to different addresses. Before a read or a write is issued, it will first CAM the WPQ to see if there is a write pending to that address. When reads hit, they are able to directly pull their data from the WPQ instead of going to memory. Writes that hit will overwrite the existing data. Partial writes that hit will not need to do underfill reads and will simply update their relevant sections.
    UNC_U_CLOCKTICKS UNC_U_CLOCKTICKS
    UNC_M_CLOCKTICKS Uncore Fixed Counter - uclks
    UNC_I_ADDRESS_MATCH.STALL_COUNT Counts the number of times when an inbound write (from a device to memory or another device) had an address match with another request in the write cache.
    UNC_I_ADDRESS_MATCH.MERGE_COUNT Counts the number of times when an inbound write (from a device to memory or another device) had an address match with another request in the write cache.
    UNC_I_CACHE_ACK_PENDING_OCCUPANCY.ANY Accumulates the number of writes that have acquired ownership but have not yet returned their data to the uncore. These writes are generally queued up in the switch trying to get to the head of their queues so that they can post their data. The queue occuapancy increments when the ACK is received, and decrements when either the data is returned OR a tickle is received and ownership is released. Note that a single tickle can result in multiple decrements.
    UNC_I_CACHE_ACK_PENDING_OCCUPANCY.SOURCE Accumulates the number of writes that have acquired ownership but have not yet returned their data to the uncore. These writes are generally queued up in the switch trying to get to the head of their queues so that they can post their data. The queue occuapancy increments when the ACK is received, and decrements when either the data is returned OR a tickle is received and ownership is released. Note that a single tickle can result in multiple decrements.
    UNC_I_CACHE_OWN_OCCUPANCY.ANY Accumulates the number of writes (and write prefetches) that are outstanding in the uncore trying to acquire ownership in each cycle. This can be used with the write transaction count to calculate the average write latency in the uncore. The occupancy increments when a write request is issued, and decrements when the data is returned.
    UNC_I_CACHE_OWN_OCCUPANCY.SOURCE Accumulates the number of writes (and write prefetches) that are outstanding in the uncore trying to acquire ownership in each cycle. This can be used with the write transaction count to calculate the average write latency in the uncore. The occupancy increments when a write request is issued, and decrements when the data is returned.
    UNC_I_CACHE_READ_OCCUPANCY.ANY Accumulates the number of reads that are outstanding in the uncore in each cycle. This can be used with the read transaction count to calculate the average read latency in the uncore. The occupancy increments when a read request is issued, and decrements when the data is returned.
    UNC_I_CACHE_READ_OCCUPANCY.SOURCE Accumulates the number of reads that are outstanding in the uncore in each cycle. This can be used with the read transaction count to calculate the average read latency in the uncore. The occupancy increments when a read request is issued, and decrements when the data is returned.
    UNC_I_CACHE_TOTAL_OCCUPANCY.ANY Accumulates the number of reads and writes that are outstanding in the uncore in each cycle. This is effectively the sum of the READ_OCCUPANCY and WRITE_OCCUPANCY events.
    UNC_I_CACHE_TOTAL_OCCUPANCY.SOURCE Accumulates the number of reads and writes that are outstanding in the uncore in each cycle. This is effectively the sum of the READ_OCCUPANCY and WRITE_OCCUPANCY events.
    UNC_I_CACHE_WRITE_OCCUPANCY.ANY Accumulates the number of writes (and write prefetches) that are outstanding in the uncore in each cycle. This can be used with the transaction count event to calculate the average latency in the uncore. The occupancy increments when the ownership fetch/prefetch is issued, and decrements the data is returned to the uncore.
    UNC_I_CACHE_WRITE_OCCUPANCY.SOURCE Accumulates the number of writes (and write prefetches) that are outstanding in the uncore in each cycle. This can be used with the transaction count event to calculate the average latency in the uncore. The occupancy increments when the ownership fetch/prefetch is issued, and decrements the data is returned to the uncore.
    UNC_I_CLOCKTICKS Number of clocks in the IRP.
    UNC_I_RxR_AK_CYCLES_FULL Counts the number of cycles when the AK Ingress is full. This queue is where the IRP receives responses from R2PCIe (the ring).
    UNC_I_RxR_AK_INSERTS Counts the number of allocations into the AK Ingress. This queue is where the IRP receives responses from R2PCIe (the ring).
    UNC_I_RxR_AK_OCCUPANCY Accumulates the occupancy of the AK Ingress in each cycles. This queue is where the IRP receives responses from R2PCIe (the ring).
    UNC_I_RxR_BL_DRS_CYCLES_FULL Counts the number of cycles when the BL Ingress is full. This queue is where the IRP receives data from R2PCIe (the ring). It is used for data returns from read requets as well as outbound MMIO writes.
    UNC_I_RxR_BL_DRS_INSERTS Counts the number of allocations into the BL Ingress. This queue is where the IRP receives data from R2PCIe (the ring). It is used for data returns from read requets as well as outbound MMIO writes.
    UNC_I_RxR_BL_DRS_OCCUPANCY Accumulates the occupancy of the BL Ingress in each cycles. This queue is where the IRP receives data from R2PCIe (the ring). It is used for data returns from read requets as well as outbound MMIO writes.
    UNC_I_RxR_BL_NCB_CYCLES_FULL Counts the number of cycles when the BL Ingress is full. This queue is where the IRP receives data from R2PCIe (the ring). It is used for data returns from read requets as well as outbound MMIO writes.
    UNC_I_RxR_BL_NCB_INSERTS Counts the number of allocations into the BL Ingress. This queue is where the IRP receives data from R2PCIe (the ring). It is used for data returns from read requets as well as outbound MMIO writes.
    UNC_I_RxR_BL_NCB_OCCUPANCY Accumulates the occupancy of the BL Ingress in each cycles. This queue is where the IRP receives data from R2PCIe (the ring). It is used for data returns from read requets as well as outbound MMIO writes.
    UNC_I_RxR_BL_NCS_CYCLES_FULL Counts the number of cycles when the BL Ingress is full. This queue is where the IRP receives data from R2PCIe (the ring). It is used for data returns from read requets as well as outbound MMIO writes.
    UNC_I_RxR_BL_NCS_INSERTS Counts the number of allocations into the BL Ingress. This queue is where the IRP receives data from R2PCIe (the ring). It is used for data returns from read requets as well as outbound MMIO writes.
    UNC_I_RxR_BL_NCS_OCCUPANCY Accumulates the occupancy of the BL Ingress in each cycles. This queue is where the IRP receives data from R2PCIe (the ring). It is used for data returns from read requets as well as outbound MMIO writes.
    UNC_I_TICKLES.LOST_OWNERSHIP Counts the number of tickles that are received. This is for both explicit (from Cbo) and implicit (internal conflict) tickles.
    UNC_I_TICKLES.TOP_OF_QUEUE Counts the number of tickles that are received. This is for both explicit (from Cbo) and implicit (internal conflict) tickles.
    UNC_I_TRANSACTIONS.READS Counts the number of "Inbound" transactions from the IRP to the Uncore. This can be filtered based on request type in addition to the source queue. Note the special filtering equation. We do OR-reduction on the request type. If the SOURCE bit is set, then we also do AND qualification based on the source portID.
    UNC_I_TRANSACTIONS.WRITES Counts the number of "Inbound" transactions from the IRP to the Uncore. This can be filtered based on request type in addition to the source queue. Note the special filtering equation. We do OR-reduction on the request type. If the SOURCE bit is set, then we also do AND qualification based on the source portID.
    UNC_I_TRANSACTIONS.PD_PREFETCHES Counts the number of "Inbound" transactions from the IRP to the Uncore. This can be filtered based on request type in addition to the source queue. Note the special filtering equation. We do OR-reduction on the request type. If the SOURCE bit is set, then we also do AND qualification based on the source portID.
    UNC_I_TRANSACTIONS.ORDERINGQ Counts the number of "Inbound" transactions from the IRP to the Uncore. This can be filtered based on request type in addition to the source queue. Note the special filtering equation. We do OR-reduction on the request type. If the SOURCE bit is set, then we also do AND qualification based on the source portID.
    UNC_I_TxR_AD_STALL_CREDIT_CYCLES Counts the number times when it is not possible to issue a request to the R2PCIe because there are no AD Egress Credits available.
    UNC_I_TxR_BL_STALL_CREDIT_CYCLES Counts the number times when it is not possible to issue data to the R2PCIe because there are no BL Egress Credits available.
    UNC_I_TxR_DATA_INSERTS_NCB Counts the number of requests issued to the switch (towards the devices).
    UNC_I_TxR_DATA_INSERTS_NCS Counts the number of requests issued to the switch (towards the devices).
    UNC_I_TxR_REQUEST_OCCUPANCY Accumultes the number of outstanding outbound requests from the IRP to the switch (towards the devices). This can be used in conjuection with the allocations event in order to calculate average latency of outbound requests.
    UNC_I_WRITE_ORDERING_STALL_CYCLES Counts the number of cycles when there are pending write ACK's in the switch but the switch->IRP pipeline is not utilized.