The Definitive Guide to the ARM® Cortex®-M0 and Cortex-M0+ Processors, Second Edition explains the architectures underneath ARM´s Cortex-M0 and Cortex-M0+ processors and their programming techniques. Written by ARM´s Senior Embedded Technology Manager, Joseph Yiu, the book is packed with examples on how to use the features in the Cortex-M0 and Cortex-M0+ processors. It provides detailed information on the instruction set architecture, how to use a number of popular development suites, an overview of the software development flow, and information on how to locate problems in the program code and software porting. This new edition includes the differences between the Cortex-M0 and Cortex-M0+ processors such as architectural features (e.g. unprivileged execution level, vector table relocation), new chapters on low power designs and the Memory Protection Unit (MPU), the benefits of the Cortex-M0+ processor, such as the new single cycle I/O interface, higher energy efficiency, better performance and the Micro Trace Buffer (MTB) feature, updated software development tools, updated Real Time Operating System examples using KeilT RTX with CMSIS-RTOS APIs, examples of using various Cortex-M0 and Cortex-M0+ based microcontrollers, and much more. Provides detailed information on ARM® Cortex®-M0 and Cortex-M0+ Processors, including their architectures, programming model, instruction set, and interrupt handling Presents detailed information on the differences between the Cortex-M0 and Cortex-M0+ processors Covers software development flow, including examples for various development tools in both C and assembly languages Includes in-depth coverage of design approaches and considerations for developing ultra low power embedded systems, the benchmark for energy efficiency in microcontrollers, and examples of utilizing low power features in microcontrollers
This book introduces readers to alternative approaches to designing efficient embedded systems using unconventional number systems. The authors describe various systems that can be used for designing efficient embedded and application-specific processors, such as Residue Number System, Logarithmic Number System, Redundant Binary Number System Double-Base Number System, Decimal Floating Point Number System and Continuous Valued Number System. Readers will learn the strategies and trade-offs of using unconventional number systems in application-specific processors and be able to apply and design appropriate arithmetic operations from these number systems to boost the performance of digital systems. Amir Sabbagh Molahosseini received the B.Sc. degree from Shahid Bahonar University of Kerman, Iran in 2005, M.Sc. and Ph.D. degrees both with the highest honors from Science and Research Branch of Islamic Azad University, Tehran, Iran, in 2007 and 2010, all in computer engineering. He is an Assistant Professor in Department of Computer Engineering, Kerman Branch, Islamic Azad University, Kerman, Iran, and leads the High-Performance Computer Arithmetic Group, since 2010. He was a visiting researcher in the Signal Processing Systems Group, INESC-ID, IST, University of Lisbon, Lisbon, Portugal. His current research interests are Computer Arithmetic with special emphasis on Residue Number Systems, and Alternative Computing Systems with emphasis on Approximate Computing. Leonel Seabra de Sousa received a Ph.D. degree in Electrical and Computer Engineering from the Instituto Superior Técnico (IST), Universidade de Lisboa (UL), Lisbon, Portugal, in 1996, where he is currently Full Professor. He is also a Senior Researcher with the R&D Instituto de Engenharia de Sistemas e Computadores (INESC-ID). His research interests include VLSI architectures, parallel computing, and computer arithmetic. He has contributed to more than 200 papers in journals and international conferences, for which he got several awards, including: DASIP13 Best Paper Award, SAMOS11 Stamatis Vassiliadis Best Paper Award, DASIP10 Best Poster Award, and the Honorable Mention Award UTL/Santander Totta for the quality of the publications in 2009. He has contributed to the organization of several international conferences, namely as program chair and as general and topic chair, and has given keynotes in some of them. He has edited four special issues of international journals, and he is currently Associate Editor of the IEEE Transactions on Multimedia, IEEE Transactions on Circuits and Systems for Video Technology, IEEE Access, IET Electronics Letters and Springer JRTIP, and Editor-in-Chief of the Eurasip JES. Co-editor of the book Circuits and Systems for Security and Privacy, CRC. He is Fellow of the IET, Distinguished Scientist of ACM and Senior Member of IEEE. Chip Hong Chang received the B.Eng. (Hons.) degree from the National University of Singapore, in 1989, and the M. Eng. and Ph.D. degrees from Nanyang Technological University (NTU), Singapore, in 1993 and 1998, respectively. He served as a Technical Consultant in industry prior to joining the School of Electrical and Electronic Engineering (EEE), NTU, in 1999, where he is currently an Associate Professor. He holds joint appointments with the university as Assistant Chair of Alumni of the School of EEE from June 2008 to May 2014, Deputy Director of the 100-strong Center for High Performance Embedded Systems from 2000 to 2011, and Program Director of the Center for Integrated Circuits and Systems from 2003 to 2009. He has coedited four books, ten book chapters, 86 international journal papers (of which 53 are published in the IEEE Transactions) and 150 refereed international conference papers. He has been well recognized for his research contributions in hardware security and trustable computing, low-power and fault-tolerant computing, residue number systems, and digital filter design and has been frequently invited to deliver keynotes, tutorial and seminars internationally on these topics. He is the co-recipient of the Gold Leaf and Silver Leaf certificates of the 2010 Asia Pacific Conference on Postgraduate Research in Microelectronics and Electronics, and co-author of the finalist of the best student paper competition award for the 2015 IEEE International Symposium on Circuits and Systems and finalist of the best paper award in IFIP International Conference on Very Large Scale Integration in 1995. He
This book offers readers a clear guide to implementing engineering applications with FPGAs, from the mathematical description to the hardware synthesis, including discussion of VHDL programming and co-simulation issues. Coverage includes FPGA realizations such as: chaos generators that are described from their mathematical models; artificial neural networks (ANNs) to predict chaotic time series, for which a discussion of different ANN topologies is included, with different learning techniques and activation functions; random number generators (RNGs) that are realized using different chaos generators, and discussions of their maximum Lyapunov exponent values and entropies. Finally, optimized chaotic oscillators are synchronized and realized to implement a secure communication system that processes black and white and grey-scale images. In each application, readers will find VHDL programming guidelines and computer arithmetic issues, along with co-simulation examples with Active-HDL and Simulink. The whole book provides a practical guide to implementing a variety of engineering applications from VHDL programming and co-simulation issues, to FPGA realizations of chaos generators, ANNs for chaotic time-series prediction, RNGs and chaotic secure communications for image transmission. Esteban Tlelo-Cuautle received a B.Sc. degree from Instituto Tecnológico de Puebla México in 1993. He then received both M.Sc. and Ph.D. degrees from Instituto Nacional de Astrofísica, Óptica y Electrónica (INAOE) México in 1995 and 2000, respectively. From 2001 he is appointed as Tenure Professor at INAOE. He has authored or edited 13 books and more than 250 works published in book chapters, journals and conferences. He serves as Associate Editor in IEEE Transactions on Circuits and Systems I: Regular Papers (2016-2017), Integration - the VLSI Journal (2013-2016), and IEEE Transactions on Circuits and Systems II: Express Briefs (2014-2015). He has been Technical Program Committee member of major conferences in the areas of circuits and systems (CAS). His research interests include modeling, design and synthesis of integrated CAS, design and applications of chaotic systems, CAS optimization by heuristics, symbolic analysis and analog/RF and mixed-signal design automation tools. Jose de Jesus Rangel-Magdaleno received the B.E. degree in electronics engineering and the M.E. degree in electrical engineering on hardware signal processing from Universidad de Guanajuato, Mexico in 2006 and 2008, respectively. He received the Ph.D. degree in mechatronics from the Universidad Autonoma de Queretaro, Mexico in 2011. He is currently Titular Researcher at the Electronics Department at INAOE, Mexico. He has authored 20 journal articles and 21 conferences papers. He is a member of the Mexican national research system (SNI), level 1. His research interests include FPGAs, signal and image processing, instrumentation and mechatronics. Luis Gerardo de la Fraga received the B.Sc. degree from the Veracruz Institute of Technology, Mexico, in 1992, the M.Sc. degree from the National Institute of Astrophysics, Optics and Electronics, Mexico, in 1994, in Electrical Engineering; and the Ph.D. degree from the Autonomous University of Madrid, Spain, in 1998 in Informatics Engineering. From 1998 to 2000, he was Assistant Professor in the Autonomous University of Morelos State, in Cuernavaca, Mexico. Since 2000, he is working as researcher scientist at Cinvestav in the Computer Science Department in Mexico City. His research interests include computer graphics, computer vision, image processing, optimization, network security, and he is very enthusiastic of open-source software and GNU/Linux systems. He has authored more tan fifty technical articles published in journals, book chapters, and international conference proceedings. Dr. De la Fraga is member of IEEE and ACM since 2005.
This new and expanded monograph improves upon Mohans earlier book, Residue Number Systems (Springer, 2002) with a state of the art treatment of the subject . Replete with detailed illustrations and helpful examples, this book covers a host of cutting edge topics such as the core function, the quotient function, new Chinese Remainder theorems, and large integer operations. It also features many significant applications to practical communication systems and cryptography such as FIR filters and elliptic curve cryptography. Starting with a comprehensive introduction to the basics and leading up to current research trends that are not yet widely distributed in other publications, this book will be of interest to both researchers and students alike.
Formation Methods, Models, and Hardware Implementation of Pseudorandom Number Generators:Emerging Research and Opportunities Stepan Bilan
This case is designed to keep your Hardware safe and secure during storage, and transport. The hardware case lids and bases have a unique feature for stacking that securely locates one case on top of another. The perfect case for hardware, stands, tripods etc.- The 52 hardware case has Four Heavy Duty Wheels with bearings running on a solid steel axles.- This large capacity case can take a number large stands and rigs.- 2 Side mounted Soft Grip lifting / carrying / pull handles- 2 Over lid PVC covered strap lifting / carrying handles- Ultimate protection from knocks, drops, bangs and skids- Ultra tough single piece shell cases.- Won´t rot, won´t rip, won´t fall apart - cases for long lasting protection.- Four Ultra strong webbing and clips hold the lid in place. - More protection than a hardware softcase- Cheaper than a hardware flight case* Length: 1308mm* Width: 394mm* Height: 368mm* Wheels: 4* Max. Load: 48kgs
This book provides a comprehensive introduction to hardware security, from specification to implementation. Applications discussed include embedded systems ranging from small RFID tags to satellites orbiting the earth. The authors describe a design and synthesis flow, which will transform a given circuit into a secure design incorporating counter-measures against fault attacks. In order to address the conflict between testability and security, the authors describe innovative design-for-testability (DFT) computer-aided design (CAD) tools that support security challenges, engineered for compliance with existing, commercial tools. Secure protocols are discussed, which protect access to necessary test infrastructures and enable the design of secure access controllers. Nicolas Sklavos is an Associate Professor, with the Computer Engineering & Informatics Department, Polytechnic School, University of Patras, Hellas. He holds an award for his PhD thesis on VLSI Designs of Wireless Communications Security Systems, from IFIP VLSI SOC, Germany, 2003. He has been awarded with a post-doctoral research scholarship, from the National Scholarship Foundation. He has participated in a great number of European and National projects, with both research & management activities, funding by the European Commission or/and National resources. He also acts as a reviewer and evaluator for both European Commission Project Calls, and National Project Calls of several countries. He is Associate Editor of the Electrical & Computer Engineering Journal, Hindawi and Cryptography, ?DPI Publisher. He was the Editor in Chief of Information Security Journal: a Global Perspective, Taylor Francis Group, from 2011 to 2014. He also served as Associate Editor of IEEE Transactions of Latin America, and Computers & Electrical Engineering Journal, Elsevier and Information Security Journal: a Global Perspective, Taylor Francis Group. He has been invited as Guest Editor of Special Issues of several publishers. He has been awarded as Top Associated Editor for 2010 and 2011, from Computers & Electrical Engineering Journal, Elsevier. He is an IEEE, Senior Member. From 2007 to 2014, he was the Councils Chair of IEEE Greece Young Professionals. He is an Associated Member of European Network of Excellence (HiPEAC). He is a member of the IFIP Working Group 11.3 on Data and Application Security and Privacy. He is also a member of International Association for Cryptologic Research (IACR), the Technical Chamber of Greece, and the Greek Electrical Engineering Society. He has participated in the committees of up to 300 conferences organized by IEEE, ACM, IFIP, as General, Program, Publication, etc, Chair, and with other roles. He has also authored/co-authored up to 250 scientific articles, published in journals, conferences, both books, books chapters, tutorials and technical reports, in the areas of his research. He has been invited as keynote speaker to several international conferences, workshops, summer schools etc. Recently, the results of his research, have received up to 1700 citations, in the scientific and technical literature.
This book describes the algorithms and computer architectures used to create and analyze photographs in modern digital cameras. It also puts the capabilities of digital cameras into context for applications in art, entertainment, and video analysis. The author discusses the entire range of topics relevant to digital camera design, including image processing, computer vision, image sensors, system-on-chip, and optics, while clearly describing the interactions between design decisions at these different levels of abstraction. Readers will benefit from this comprehensive view of digital camera design, describing the range of algorithms used to compose, enhance, and analyze images, as well as the characteristics of optics, image sensors, and computing platforms that determine the physical limits of image capture and computing. The content is designed to be used by algorithm designers and does not require an extensive background in optics or electronics. Marilyn Wolf received her bachelors, masters, and doctoral degrees in electrical engineering from Stanford University in 1980, 1981, and 1984, respectively. She was with AT&T Bell Laboratories in Murray Hill, N.J. from 1984 to 1989 and was with Princeton University from 1989 until 2007. In July 2007, Dr. Wolf joined Georgia Tech as the Rhesa Ray S. Farmer, Jr. Distinguished Chair in Embedded Computing Systems and Georgia Research Alliance Eminent Scholar. She has developed a number of techniques for embedded computing, ranging from hardware/software co-design algorithms and real-time scheduling algorithms to code compression and distributed smart cameras. She is a co-founder of Verificon Corporation, which designs smart camera systems. She helped to start several technical conferences, including CODES and MPSoC. She has written four textbooks.
This book covers essential topics in the architecture and design of Internet of Things (IoT) systems. The authors provide state-of-the-art information that enables readers to design systems that balance functionality, bandwidth, and power consumption, while providing secure and safe operation in the face of a wide range of threat and fault models. Coverage includes essential topics in system modeling, edge/cloud architectures, and security and safety, including cyberphysical systems and industrial control systems. Dimitrios Serpanos holds a PhD in Computer Science from Princeton University since 1990. He received his Engineering Degree in Computer Engineering & Informatics from the University of Patras in 1985 (1st CE graduate in Greece) and his MA in Computer Science from Princeton University in 1988. Between 1990 and 1996 he was a Research Staff Member (RSM) at IBM Research, T.J. Watson Research Center working in the area of systems architecture for high bandwidth systems. Between 1996 and 2000 he was faculty member at the University of Crete (Computer Science) and a researcher at ICS-FORTH. Since 2000 he has been a professor at the University of Patras, Dept. of Electrical & Computer Engineering, working in the area of computer architecture and embedded systems with emphasis on network systems, security systems and multimedia systems. He has been working on computer architecture, network systems and embedded systems for more than 25 years, with special emphasis on building real systems and prototypes that are tested in the lab or in the field. Marilyn Wolf received her bachelors, masters, and doctoral degrees in electrical engineering from Stanford University in 1980, 1981, and 1984, respectively. She was with AT&T Bell Laboratories in Murray Hill, N.J. from 1984 to 1989 and was with Princeton University from 1989 until 2007. In July 2007, Dr. Wolf joined Georgia Tech as the Rhesa Ray S. Farmer, Jr. Distinguished Chair in Embedded Computing Systems and Georgia Research Alliance Eminent Scholar. She has developed a number of techniques for embedded computing, ranging from hardware/software co-design algorithms and real-time scheduling algorithms to code compression and distributed smart cameras. She is a co-founder of Verificon Corporation, which designs smart camera systems. She helped to start several technical conferences, including CODES and MPSoC. She has written four textbooks.
This SpringerBrief focuses mainly on the basic theory and applications of massive MIMO in 5G networks. The significance of massive MIMO for 5G or future communications is first briefly discussed. Then, the basic theory of massive MIMO technology is comprehensively analyzed, i.e., a variety of 5G scenarios and their improvements are described when massive MIMO is taken into account. Art physical-layer techniques and various networking techniques for interference mitigation and resource scheduling are introduced as well. This SpringerBrief also examines the selected applications of massive MIMO in 5G networks, i.e., massive MIMO-aided millimeter communications and energy transfer. The physical-layer design, multiple access control (MAC) mechanism and networking techniques are discussed for millimeter-wave communications aided by massive MIMO technology. Then, massive MIMO is covered for hybrid information and energy transfer. A downlink precoder and a uplink pilot scheme is proposed for single cell networks, and both non-cooperative and cooperative energy transfer in multi-cell are presented. Communication researchers in the area of MIMO technology, as well as researchers and practitioners working in millimeter communications and energy transfer seeking new research topics, and topic areas with communication system design, centralized and distributed algorithms, will find this brief useful as a reference. Advanced-level students studying communication engineering will also find this book useful as a secondary text. Long Zhao is currently a lecturer of Beijing University of Posts and Telecommunications (BUPT). He got his B.S, M.S. and Ph. D degree from China in 2008, 2011 and 2015, respectively. He was a research scholar in Engineering School of Columbia University, US from Apr. 2014 to Mar. 2015. He joined BUPT in 2015 as lecturer. His research interests are Smart Communications and Massive Signal Processing. He has published more than 40 papers in significant journals and international conferences. Hui Zhao is currently an associate professor in Beijing University of Posts and Telecommunications (BUPT), China. She received her M.S degree in 2003 from Tianjin University and Ph.D. degree in 2006 from Beijing University of Posts and Telecommunications (BUPT). She has published more than 50 papers as well as patent applications, and has taken part in a large number of research projects. Her research interests include 5G communications, intelligent hardware and green communications. Kan Zheng is currently a professor in Beijing University of Posts &Telecommunications (BUPT), China. He received the B.S., M.S. and Ph.D degree from, China, in 1996, 2000 and 2005, respectively. He is author of more than 200 journal articles and conference papers in the field of communication signal processing, resource optimization in wireless networks, M2M/V2V networks and so on. He holds editorial board positions for several IEEE/non-IEEE journals. He has organized several special issues in famous journals. He has also served in the Organizing/TPC Committees for more than 20 conferences such as IEEE PIMRC, IEEE VTC and so on. Wei Xiang is currently a professor of James Cook University, Cairns, Australia. He received the B.Eng. and M.Eng. degrees, both in electronic engineering, from the University of Electronic Science and Technology of China, Chengdu, China, in 1997 and 2000, respectively, and the Ph.D. degree in telecommunications engineering from the University of South Australia, Adelaide, Australia, in 2004. During Aug. 2012 and Mar. 2013, He was an Endeavour visiting associate professor at the University of Hong Kong. He received the Best Paper Award at 2011 IEEE WCNC. His research interests are in the broad area of communications and information theory, particularly coding and signal processing for multimedia communications systems.