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Despite the many advantages run-time reconfiguration of FPGAs brings to the table, its usage is mostly limited to quasi-static applications. This is either due to the throughput of the reconfiguration process, or the time required to create new hardware. In order to optimise the former, the literature proposes a block RAM (BRAM)-based architecture in which a new configuration is stored in localised memory and reconfiguration is facilitated by a controller implemented in the FPGA fabric. Thedoi:10.18489/sacj.v31i1.620 fatcat:kl3zbrijufcrddt24wqix262fe