ARM CTO Mike Muller announces ARM Cortex-A35 to power the future of Low to Mid-range Smartphones and is also good for Wearables and Embedded, 20% higher performance and 10% lower power consumption compared to ARM Cortex-A7. ARMv8-M which is the next generation architecture for ARM Cortex-M microcontroller devices shipping into Billions of devices per year. Mike Muller talks about ARM’s big work on security for IoT and to connect IoT with the Cloud, ARM launches the mbed connector service and shows mbed OS 3.0.
Ian Ferguson ARM VP of WorldWide Marketing and Strategic Alliances discuss with David Rusling Linaro CTO about the status and roadmap for the ARM Server, what ARM is doing with Linaro, what Linaro member companies are doing with Linaro, to grow and ecosystem around ARM devices, ARM announced that they will double their engineering investment into Linaro.
Ian Drew (ARM CMO EVP Marketing and Business Development) talks about the IoT opportunity, he talks about innovation, scalability, power efficiency, how a user friendly user interface and the development of killer apps are key for the success of companies building solutions for IoT that will cover the whole world.
Posted by the official ARM YouTube channel
At Computex 2015, ARM launches their new ARM Cordio Radio IP ultra low power Bluetooth LE 4.2. It has an analog RF component, a digital baseband modem component and mbed IoT subsystem running on an ARM Cortex-M3, based around the mbed OS and mbed device server allowing to build a solution around IoT devices and to connect them to the web. The ARM mbed OS runs on ARM Cortex-M devices. ARM is partnering with TSMC using their 55ULP process to dramatically lower the power consumption getting a 40% reduction in dynamic power consumption and a 25% reduction in the leakage.
You can read more about ARM Cordio and ARM’s new IoT subsystem here: http://www.arm.com/about/newsroom/arm-de-risks-design-cycle-for-iot-chips.php
The first ARM processor was designed in 1983-1985 to get more performance in Acorn Computers to enable low cost performance computing for the masses, these choices in the ARM design that Sophie Wilson made back then define most of the ARM processors on the market today.
In 1986, Acorn shipped the ARM Development System, the world’s first ARM development board to ever be sold with an ARM Processor in it, a Tube-linked second processor for the BBC Master which allowed developers to write programs for ARM! Sophie Wilson, original ARM designer at Acorn Computers, talks about the History of ARM, with the devices that used ARM1, ARM2, ARM3, ARM610 in the Apple Newton and talking about how ARM was spun out of Acorn, how the ARM business model made ARM such a huge worldwide success.
Sophie Wilson designed the instruction set for the original ARM Processor (Acorn RISC Machine) in 1983-1985 for the Acorn Computers which she designed in the 70’s, 80’s and 90’s.
I interview Sophie Wilson at the Computing History Museum in Cambridge http://www.computinghistory.org.uk/
Check back for one more hour of Interviewing with Sophie Wilson to be posted on http://ARMdevices.net in the days to come!
Android 5 on 64bit ARMv8 with Mali-T760MP8 shown running Epic Unreal Engine as well as the Mali-T760 MP4 on the Pipo P4 with 32bit Rockchip RK3288 ARM Cortex-A17.
ARM Cortex-A72 is ARM’s highest-performance and most advanced processor. Based on the ARMv8-A 64bit Architecture, the Cortex-A72 CPU builds on the wide success of the Cortex-A57 processor across mobile and enterprise markets, ARM has done a number of micro-architectural changes and made some engineering improvements in the design, to deliver three and a half times the performance of ARM Cortex-A15 based devices in the smartphone power budget, as well as significant reductions in overall power consumption also optimizing the design for upcoming 16nm FinFET and smaller process technology.
- ARM Cortex-A72 Is the Most Powerful Mobile CPU Ever (arm.com)
- ARM’s most powerful core (computermagazine.com)
- ARM outlines Cortex-A72, Mali-T882 chip designs for 2016 smartphones (electronista.com)
- ARM unveils 64-bit core second-gen Cortex-A72 CPU (telecompaper.com)
- GCC & Clang Now Support ARM’s New Cortex-A72 (phoronix.com)
- ARM’s Mali-T880 GPU To Be 80 Percent Faster Than Mali-T760, Arrives In 2016 (tomshardware.com)
- ARM wants PC-like graphics for mobiles (electronicsweekly.com)
ARM talks sensors to servers demonstrations, ways to implement Internet of Things, using the mbed development boards with Arduino headers, the Arduino Shield with a low-power WiFi, doing custom sensor modules with temperature, microphone, ultra-sonic and motion sensors, stacking them up to do sensor nodes, then putting them around the booth to show a dashboard of things happening at the booth hosted on an AppliedMicro X-Gene server.
Here are some of the engineers from the teams from Linaro and ARM in hacking rooms at Linaro Connect in the USA last week, they are solving problems around Android to get it working for 64bit ARMv8 SOCs. The team are quite open to share their experiences in getting Android running on ARMv8 based Juno development platform. The ARM team is working on few advanced problems and submitting the fixes to AOSP. The Linaro team is preparing an AOSP based Android build shared public as part of 14.09 Linaro software distribution.
There were various presentation from Linaro and it’s members at Linaro Connect US on Android for ARMv8 (64 bit) SOCs. The links for these are shared below:
and Open Discussions
ARM demonstrates what it will be like to have a Smart Home, some of how it’ll feel like to have many different things in your home connected through Internet of Things to your Smartphone.
ARM announces the establishment of a new CPU Design Center in the Hsinchu Science Park, Hsinchu, Taiwan. This is ARM’s first CPU Design Center in Asia, and it will focus on the design, verification and delivery of the ARM Cortex-M processor series targeted at the Internet of Things (IoT), wearables and embedded applications markets.
Here’s my Interview with Noel Hurley about ARM Processor Design Strategy.
ARM ecosystem innovation enabled by developers having access to low-cost development boards to develop for the Internet of Things, Wearable devices, the Cloud, and more. At Computex 2014, ARM announces the setup of a new CPU Design Center in Taiwan to develop new processors for the Internet of Things and Wearables market.
Bob Monkman, Networking Segment Marketing Manager for ARM, shares his view on some of the essential value propositions of the ARM ecosystem that are driving the adoption of the ARM architecture in networking infrastructure. In addition, Bob speaks about trends such as Software-defined networking (SDN) and Network Functions Virtualization (NFV) that driving significant change in the sector and how the Linaro Networking Group is contributing important work, including the proposed standard data plane programming API project, OpenDataPlane, in the space.
ARM Cortex-M Marketing Manager Diya Soubra talks Wearables and Internet of Things using ARM Cortex-M processor family. The ARM Cortex-M is a group of 32-bit ARM processor cores intended for microcontroller use, consists of the Cortex-M0, Cortex-M0+, Cortex-M1, Cortex-M3, Cortex-M4. The ARM Cortex-M processor family is an upwards compatible range of energy-efficient, easy to use processors designed to help developers meet the needs of tomorrow’s embedded applications. Those demands include delivering more features at a lower cost, increasing connectivity, better code reuse and improved energy efficiency. The Cortex-M family is optimized for cost and power sensitive MCU and mixed-signal devices for end applications such as smart metering, human interface devices, automotive and industrial control systems, white goods, consumer products and medical instrumentation. ARM Cortex-M processors is a global microcontroller standard, having been licensed to over 40 ARM partners including leading vendors such as Freescale, NXP Semiconductors, STMicroelectronics, Texas Instruments, and Toshiba. Using a standard processor allows ARM partners to create devices with a consistent architecture while enabling them to focus on creating superior device implementations.
Linaro and ARM engineers talk about their current activities to integrate power management into the Linux scheduler. By integrating cpuidle and cpufreq mechanisms into the scheduler, they hope to work with the community to create an energy-aware scheduler as an alternative to the current performance-oriented scheduler. This work will require improvements in other parts of the scheduler such as better description of processor topology, load estimation in the scheduler and better tools to measure the performance impact of changes to the scheduler.