We receive requests from many customers to realize latest graphic and network functions, while ensuring real-time capability on a single SoC.
We are pleased to announced our new corporate video is now available in both English and Japanese languages. The English version is hosted on YouTube at this address: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Zb-S9gHdXyM
Despite the coronavirus recent development and some exhibitor cancellations, Embedded World 2020 was a successful event for eSOL.
Lauterbach announced the extension of its TRACE32 debug system to include support for the eMCOS® POSIX Operating System from eSOL Co., Ltd. Working in close co-operation with eSOL engineers, the awareness has been initially created for Arm64 devices with plans for other architectures to follow. The eMCOS POSIX Operating System is compliant to IEEE 1003.13 PRE53 and also supports PSE51 and PSE53. "The addition of TRACE32 to the available debugging tools for eMCOS and eMCOS POSIX will allow eSOL customers to have more choice and reduce their development time" said Rolland Dudemaine, Vice-President Engineering at eSOL Europe. "This will help taking advantage of well-known debug solutions, with our modern, high-performance, safety-critical RTOS".
Tokyo, Japan. January 28, 2020 - Today's pace of technological advancements is ever-increasing, and intelligent systems have become larger and more complex. These systems, like those found in vehicles for example, have a complex structure mixing artificial intelligence (AI) and control modules; this facilitates large-scale numerical calculation and real-time periodic processing functions. In order to better understand these intelligent systems, researchers in Japan have formed a partnership between academic and industry players to develop a breakthrough methodology that may change the way in which code is generated and adapted for processing applications. Masaki Gondo, CTO of eSOL and a visiting research fellow at Advanced Multicore Processor Research Institute at Waseda University, together with Professor Masato Edahiro, from Nagoya University, have their research work featured in the latest issue of Science Impact Ltd's Impact magazine. They discuss their fruitful collaboration on the eMBP (Model Based Parallelizer) project to develop a tool which automatically generates parallel codes for multi- and many-core systems. The full article can be accessed here.