Siemens Embedded (formerly part of Mentor) will be participating in next week’s embeddedworld online conference (registration gateway) in the main program and also hosting three roundtable discussions on major embedded topics in its virtual booth. It will be one of the first major events for the division since its rebranding.
Highlight sessions in the main embeddedworld programme (all times CET) include:
Monday, March 1
Operating Systems for Embedded Applications
11:30-12:00 – Part of Session 3.1, ‘OS Basics’
Power Management in Embedded Systems
16:15-16:45 – Part of Session 5.3, ‘Hardware Power’
Hypervisor or multicore framework: which is best?
17:15-17:45 – Part of Session 3.3, ‘OS Virtualization’
Thursday, March 4
Dynamic Memory Allocation & Fragmentation in C & C++
16:15-16:45 – Part of Session 6.12, ‘Software and Systems Engineering: Software Quality: Coding’
Friday, March 5
Self-testing in Embedded Systems
Friday 11:30-12:00 – Part of Session 6.13, ‘Software and Systems Engineering: Testing and Debugging’
The full program for the event can be reviewed here and readers interested in accessing these sessions should also note that presentations will be posted at the times listed and then held for on-demand replay until June 30. This will make it much easier to review conference content from outside the CET time zone.
More details on the additional Siemens Embedded virtual roundtables is available from the booth’s landing page. However as a preview, some of the main topics to be covered include:
Thinking about RISC-V?
This session will runtime software insights that can aid the development and deployment of devices for the increasingly popular open-source processor platform. It will specifically address such elements as toolchains, RTOSes, and Linux.
Utilizing a Multicore Framework in your next automotive mixed-safety critical system
The session will examine how using a multicore framework can help enable a mixed safety criticality system on a multicore SoC, and how the framework establishes and maintains separated domains while allowing for interprocessor communication.
This roundtable will describe criteria to apply to determine whether an Enterprise-class embedded Linux distribution is the best solution, what are some of the technologies available, and how this approach can save time and money.