Latest OVP Models and Virtual Prototype Software Release with iGen, Available Now
Oxford, United Kingdom, May 23, 2017 – Imperas Software Ltd., the leader in high-performance software simulation, today announced the availability of new Open Virtual Platforms (OVP) models for ARM, Imagination Technologies, RISC-V and Renesas processors, along with a new OVPsim software release including the iGen modeling tool.
Virtual Prototyping in Demonstrations of Software Development Using Continuous Integration and Jenkins, Debug and Test, and a Tutorial onLinux Bring Up on Heterogeneous Multiprocessor SoCs
Oxford, United Kingdom, May 22, 2017 – Imperas Software Ltd., the leader in high-performance software simulation, today announced their participation at the Design Automation Conference (DAC) 2017, inviting developers of electronic products to register for a demonstration of Imperas virtual platforms for embedded software and systems development, debug and test at the Imperas booth in the World of IoT pavilion, booth #521.
OpenWrt has grown from a hobbyist project with a few dedicated developers into the premier open source router operating system distribution. Even though OpenWrt runs on millions of devices, there’s never been a conference focusing primarily on OpenWrt. One of my responsibilities as prpl Community Manager was to work with prplwrt PEG and the OpenWrt community to change that.
Co-located with the Embedded Linux Conference Europe, the OpenWrt Summit was a full day of sessions on everything about OpenWrt. Beginning the day were topics appropriate for beginners such as an introductions to OpenWrt itself and the networking subsystem as well as adding an SoC to OpenWrt . Later, more advanced topics discussed different sides of security for OpenWrt and best practices for building a new distribution off of OpenWrt. In total, sixteen talks were jam-packed into a single day. While it was a lot of information, attendees were happy and excited to all be in the same place. Continue reading →
If you’re like me you’ll probably be getting desensitized by now to the ever-lengthening list of data breach headlines which have saturated the news for the past 24 months or more. Targeted attacks, Advanced Persistent Threats and the like usually end up in the capture of sensitive IP, customer information or trade secrets. The result? Economic damage, board level sackings and a heap of bad publicity for the breached organization. But that’s usually where it ends.
What we can learn from the recent cyber attacks to the popular website GitHub and why we should worry about what is likely to come next.
Over the last few days the popular website GitHub has been the target of a massive Distributed Denial Of Service attack – DDoS, apparently originated from China. As I write this note, the GitHub status webpage now indicates “Everything operating normally” and “All systems reporting at 100%”. However, I am afraid the story is far from over and the worst may still be to come.