Adapter für PSR-RSM, Hardware- Interface für HTL Encoder - Signalanpassung.
Adapter für PSR-RSM, Hardware- Interface für HTL Encoder - Signalanpassung.
This book presents the current research on safety message dissemination in vehicular networks, covering medium access control and relay selection for multi-hop safety message broadcast. Along with an overall overview of the architecture, characteristics, and applications of vehicular networks, the authors discuss the challenging issues in the research on performance improvement for safety applications, and provide a comprehensive review of the research literature. A cross layer broadcast protocol is included to support efficient safety message broadcast by jointly considering geographical location, physical-layer channel condition, and moving velocity of vehicles in the highway scenario. To further support multi-hop safety message broadcast in a complex road layout, the authors propose an urban multi-hop broadcast protocol that utilizes a novel forwarding node selection scheme. Additionally, a busy tone based medium access control scheme is designed to provide strict priority to safety applications in vehicle-to-infrastructure communications. This book offers useful insights into protocol design and inspires a new line of thinking in performance improvements for safety applications in vehicular networks. It is a valuable resource for professionals, researchers, or advanced-level students working in vehicular networks or quality of service.
Definitions for Hardware and Software Safety Engineers: M.J.P. van der Meulen
Handbook of System Safety and Security: Cyber Risk and Risk Management, Cyber Security, Adversary Modeling, Threat Analysis, Business of Safety, Functional Safety, Software Systems, and Cyber Physical Systems presents an update on the worlds increasing adoption of computer-enabled products and the essential services they provide to our daily lives. The tailoring of these products and services to our personal preferences is expected and made possible by intelligence that is enabled by communication between them. Ensuring that the systems of these connected products operate safely, without creating hazards to us and those around us, is the focus of this book, which presents the central topics of current research and practice in systems safety and security as it relates to applications within transportation, energy, and the medical sciences. Each chapter is authored by one of the leading contributors to the current research and development on the topic. The perspective of this book is unique, as it takes the two topics, systems safety and systems security, as inextricably intertwined. Each is driven by concern about the hazards associated with a systems performance. Presents the most current and leading edge research on system safety and security, featuring a panel of top experts in the field Includes several research advancements published for the first time, including the use of goal structured notation together with a judgment calculus and their automation as a rule set to facilitate systems safety and systems security process execution in compliance with existing standards Presents for the first time the latest research in the field with the unique perspective that systems safety and systems security are inextricably intertwined Includes coverage of systems architecture, cyber physical systems, tradeoffs between safety, security, and performance, as well as the current methodologies and technologies and implantation practices for system safety and security
Definitions for Hardware and Software Safety Engineers:Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 2000. M. J. P. Van Der Meulen
This book addresses a major problem for todays large-scale networked systems: certification of the required stability and performance properties using analytical and computational models. On the basis of illustrative case studies, it demonstrates the applicability of theoretical methods to biological networks, vehicle fleets, and Internet congestion control. Rather than tackle the network as a whole -an approach that severely limits the ability of existing methods to cope with large numbers of physical components- the book develops a compositional approach that derives network-level guarantees from key structural properties of the components and their interactions. The foundational tool in this approach is the established dissipativity theory, which is reviewed in the first chapter and supplemented with modern computational techniques. The book blends this theory with the authors recent research efforts at a level that is accessible to graduate students and practising engineers familiar with only the most basic nonlinear systems concepts. Code associated with the numerical examples can be downloaded at extras.springer.com, allowing readers to reproduce the examples and become acquainted with the relevant software. Murat Arcak is a professor at U.C. Berkeley in the Electrical Engineering and Computer Sciences Department. His research is in dynamical systems and control theory with applications to synthetic biology, multi-agent systems, and transportation. He received the Donald P. Eckman Award from the American Automatic Control Council in 2006, the Control and Systems Theory Prize from the Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics (SIAM) in 2007, and the Antonio Ruberti Young Researcher Prize from the IEEE Control Systems Society in 2014. He is a member of SIAM and a fellow of IEEE. Chris Meissen is a Ph.D. candidate in Mechanical Engineering at U.C. Berkeley, under the supervision of Dr. Andrew Packard and Dr. Murat Arcak. His research interests include nonlinear dynamical system analysis, robust and nonlinear control theory, and large-scale optimization. Prior to starting the Ph.D. program he worked in automotive industry and software development. Andrew Packard is a professor at U.C. Berkeley in the Mechanical Engineering Department. His research covers robust control, quantitative nonlinear systems analysis, and optimization. He is an author of the Robust Control toolbox distributed by Mathworks. The Meyer sound X-10 loudspeaker utilizes novel feedback control circuitry developed by his research group. He is a recipient of the campus Distinguished Teaching Award, the 1995 Eckman Award, the 2005 IEEE Control System Technology Award, and a 2007 IEEE Fellow.
This book provides comprehensive coverage of verification and debugging techniques for embedded software, which is frequently used in safety critical applications (e.g., automotive), where failures are unacceptable. Since the verification of complex systems needs to encompass the verification of both hardware and embedded software modules, this book focuses on verification and debugging approaches for embedded software with hardware dependencies. Coverage includes the entire flow of design, verification and debugging of embedded software and all key approaches to debugging, dynamic, static, and hybrid verification. This book discusses the current, industrial embedded software verification flow, as well as emerging trends with focus on formal and hybrid verification and debugging approaches. Markus Winterholer has been involved in system design and HW/SW development for more than 20 years. Most recently he has been focused on developing and testing software for the financial sector and e-government solutions in Switzerland. Before, he was responsible for the development of several generations of embedded software debug and verification solutions at Cadence for more than ten years. Furthermore, he also deployed advanced verification methodologies including application of constrained random techniques. Before he joined Cadence, he worked five years as a freelancer offering consulting services for hardware and software development and verification focusing on leading edge communication standards and processors. Markus Winterholer holds a diploma degree in computer science from the University of Tübingen. Djones Lettnin has a Masters in Electric Engineering at the Catholic University of Rio Grande do Sul (2004), Brazil, and a PhD. in Computer Engineering at the Eberhard Karls University of Tübingen (2009), Germany. Since August 2011, he has been a Professor at Federal University of Santa Catarina, Brazil. He works in many cooperation projects with Cadence Design Systems, Freescale, Bosch, and Intel. He is also the coordinator of the Cadence Academic Network in Latin America. His main interests are in design and functional verification of hardware and embedded software with a main focus on: EDA, modeling of embedded systems, digital design, verification based on assertions, and semiformal and formal verification using model checking.