Embedded World 2020



eSOL will participate in Embedded World 2020 held in Nuremberg, Germany from February 25th to 27th, 2020.


eSOL will showcase product demonstrations targeting the automotive and industrial markets, using the following technologies:

High-performance and Scalable Real-Time platform with Safety and Reliability
for Edge Computing

RTOS | Multi/Many-core | Virtualization | AUTOSAR | ROS/ROS 2 | Functional Safety | Mixed Criticality

Theme Related products
Hypervisor for Mixed-criticality eMCOS POSIX
eMCOS Hypervisor
Innovative RTOS for Edge Computing eMCOS
Scalable solution for Deep Learning 
[In collaboration with Kalray]
eMCOS POSIX
eMBP
AUTOSAR Adaptive & Classic Platforms   AUBIST Adaptive Platform
  AUBIST Classic Platform

eSOL's unique eMCOS multi-kernel RTOS is used in these demonstrations. eMCOS offers high scalability and performance: it scales from simple single-core MCUs up to complex multi/many-core processors, and supports multi-chip configurations. eMCOS brings its hard real-time capabilities and high reliability to the latest advanced systems such as autonomous driving systems, industrial robots, medical equipments and edge computing platforms.

Also, eSOL will present a technical paper at the embedded world Conference 2020 with a session titled "OS Evolution: Monolithic to Microkernel to Multi-kernel".


Please feel free to contact us, if you have any question or comment.
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Event information


Date
February 25th - 27th, 2020
Venue
Exhibition Centre Nuremberg, Germany
eSOL's stand no.
4-506, in Hall 4




Speech information


Date/Time February 25th, 10:00-10:30
Session 3.1 I: Embedded OS I - Basics I
Title Scaling up, down and right
OS Evolution: Monolithic to Microkernel to Multi-kernel
AbstractMost people consider the OS design like a completed piece of work, and concentrate on higher software layers in their system. This could not be further from the truth: research is still strong on operating system design, and increased software concurrency and parallelism, as well as safety and security concerns are pushing towards new designs.
While it is mostly approved that a microkernel design leads to a more robust system, scaling up the number of cores and running a single OS over a distributed platform remains a critical step for next-generation computing.
This presentation focuses on the more recent design in the Operating System field, the multi-kernel approach. It will first cover the history of using monolithic design, then microkernel to improve separation memory-wise, and the evolution towards a multi-kernel design for separate CPU management.
Some performance concerns and results will also be discussed.
Speaker Rolland Dudemaine, Dipl. Ingr., eSOL Europe S.A.S.


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