Description - DSP Software Development Techniques for Embedded and Real-time Systems by Robert Oshana
Today's embedded and real-time systems contain a mix of processor types: off-the-shelf microcontrollers, digital signal processors (DSPs), and custom processors. The decreasing cost of DSPs has made these sophisticated chips very attractive for a number of embedded and real-time applications, including automotive, telecommunications, medical imaging, and many others-including even some games and home appliances. However, developing embedded and real-time DSP applications is a complex task influenced by many parameters and issues. DSP Software Development Techniques for Embedded and Real-Time Systems is an introduction to DSP software development for embedded and real-time developers giving details on how to use digital signal processors efficiently in embedded and real-time systems. The book covers software and firmware design principles, from processor architectures and basic theory to the selection of appropriate languages and basic algorithms. The reader will find practical guidelines, diagrammed techniques, tool descriptions, and code templates for developing and optimizing DSP software and firmware.
The book also covers integrating and testing DSP systems as well as managing the DSP development effort.
Buy DSP Software Development Techniques for Embedded and Real-time Systems by Robert Oshana from Australia's Online Independent Bookstore, Boomerang Books.
(235mm x 190mm x 30mm)
Newnes (an imprint of Butterworth-Heinemann Ltd )
Publisher: Elsevier Science & Technology
Country of Publication:
Book Reviews - DSP Software Development Techniques for Embedded and Real-time Systems by Robert Oshana
Author Biography - Robert Oshana
Rob Oshana has over 25 years of experience in the real-time embedded industry, in both embedded application development as well as embedded tools development. He is currently director of engineering for the Development Technology group at Freescale Semiconductor. Rob is also a Senior Member of IEEE and an adjunct at Southern Methodist University. He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org