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Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets
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Arm's new architecture for automotive and industrial control markets

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ARM's NEW ARCHITECTURE FOR AUTOMOTIVE AND INDUSTRIAL CONTROL MARKETS …

ARM's NEW ARCHITECTURE FOR AUTOMOTIVE AND INDUSTRIAL CONTROL MARKETS

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  • 1. ARM's NEW ARCHITECTURE FOR AUTOMOTIVE AND INDUSTRIAL CONTROL MARKETS 1
  • 2. CONTENTS Sl.No. Topic Page.No. I LIST OF FIGURES i II LIST OF TABELS ii NOMENCLATURE iii 1 ABSTRACT 01 2. INTRODUCTION 02 III 2.1 Advanced Driver Assistance Systems (ADAS) 02 2.2 Hybrid Electric vehicle (HEV) power train control 02 3. WHAT’S SPECIAL IN THIS VERSION? 03 4. KEY FEATURES OF ARMv8-R ARCHITECTURE 05 4.1 Virtual memory system architecture (VMSA) 05 4.2 About the VMSA 05 5. VIRTUALIZATION 08 5.1 Hardware vitualization/ platform virtualization 5.1.1 Different Types of Hardware Virtualization 5.2 Hardware-assisted virtualization 08 08 09 6. VFP v3/4 09 7. GIC Registers 09 8. WHY HYPERVISOR FOR AUTOMOTIVE? 11 9. TODAY’S CORTEX-R ARCHITECTURE 14 10. CONCLUSION 18 11. BIBILIOGRAPHY 19 2
  • 3. LIST OF THE FIGURES FIG. No NAME OF FIGURE 1. ARM v8-R Privilege Levels 04 2. The ARMV8-R Architecture 07 3. ARMv8-R in a car 12 4. Instruction Set of ARMv8-R and ARMv8-A 15 3 PAGE No
  • 4. LIST OF TABLES TABLE. No TABLE NAME PAGE. No 1 CORTEX-A15 GIC memory-map 09 2 A-profile, R-profile and M-profile 16 3 Cortex-R4, Cortex-R5, and Cortex-R7 17 4
  • 5. NOMENCLATURE ABBREVIATION EXPANSION ARM Advanced RISC Machine RISC Reduced Instruction Set computer ADAS Advanced Driver Assistance Systems HEV Hybrid Electric vehicle ACC Adaptive Cruise Control ISA Intelligent Speed Advice ICE Internal Combustion Engine TMC Toyota Motor Company SIMD Single Instruction to Multiple Data SEI System Error Interrupt VMSA Virtual Memory System Architecture CRC Cyclic Redundancy Check MMU Memory Management Unit TLB Translation Lookaside Buffer ASID Application Space Identifier OEM Original Equipment Manufacturer PMSA Protected Memory System Architecture MPU Memory Protection Unit 5
  • 6. 1. ABSTRACT: ARM Holdings reveals latest evolution of the ARM real time architecture profile, targeted specifically for the automotive and industrial segments. ARM is a RISC-based architecture designed specifically for low-power computing, mainly because processors based on these architectures use fewer transistors than those found in a traditional processor. As a result, ARMbased processors are extremely popular in portable and battery powered devices, and almost all smartphones and tablets are powered by them. ARM has now launched a new generation of Cortex-R series of real time processors for automotive and industrial safety and control applications. Featuring some real time capabilities of application (A) profile ARMv8-A and real time (R) profile ARMv7-R architectures, ARMv8-R is built with key architectural developments to focus on requirements of future integrated control and safety applications. ARMv8-R architecture specification will have high end memory protection capabilities with real time and industrial safety characteristics. The deployment of ARMv8-R architecture will result in cost reduction and improvement in efficiency and performance of the embedded systems to match the needs of the automotive applications such as Advanced Driver Assistance Systems (ADAS), Hybrid Electric vehicle (HEV) power train control and factory automation. Index Terms—VMSA (virtual memory system architecture), PMSA (protected memory system architecture), microcontroller unit (MCU) 6
  • 7. 2. INTRODUCTION: 2.1 Advanced Driver Assistance Systems (ADAS): They are the systems to help the driver in the driving process. When designed with a safe Human-Machine Interface it should increase car safety and more generally road safety. Examples of such system are:  In-vehicle navigation system with typically GPS and TMC for providing up-to-date traffic information  Adaptive cruise control(ACC)  Lane departure warning system  Collision avoidance system (precrash system)  Intelligent speed adaptation or intelligent speed advice(ISA)  Night vision  Adaptive light control  Pedestrian protection system  Automatic parking  Traffic sign recognition  Blind spot detection  Driver drowsiness detection  Vehicular communication systems  Hill descent control  Electric vehicle warning sounds used in hybrids and plug-in-electric vehicle. 2.2 Hybrid Electric vehicle (HEV) power train control: The Toyota Prius is the world’s best selling hybrid car, with cumulative global sales of over 3 million units through June 2013. A hybrid electric vehicle is a type of hybrid vehicle and electric vehicle which combines a conventional internal combustion engine (ICE) propulsion system with an electric propulsion system. 7
  • 8. The presence of the electric powertrain is intended to achieve either better fuel economy than a conventional vehicle or better performance. There are a variety of HEV types, and the degree to which they function as EVs varies as well. The most common form of HEV is the hybrid electric car, although hybrid electric trucks (pickups and tractors) and buses also exist. Modern HEVs make use of efficiency-improving technologies such as regenerative braking, which converts the vehicle’s kinetic energy into electric energy to charge the battery, rather than wasting it as heat energy as conventional brakes do. Some varieties of HEVs use their internal combustion engine to generate electricity by spinning an electrical generator ( this combination is known as a motor-generator), to either recharge their batteries or to directly power the electric drive motors. Many HEVs reduce idle emissions by shutting down the ICE at idle and restarting it when needed; this is known as a start-stop system. A hybrid electric produces less emission from its ICE than a comparably sized gasoline car, since an HEV’s gasoline engine is usually smaller than a comparably sized pure gasoline-burning vehicle (natural gas and propane fuels produce lower emissions) and if not used to directly drive the car, can be geared to run at maximum efficiency, further improving fuel economy. About 6.8 million hybrid electric vehicles have been sold worldwide by august 2013, led by Toyota Motor Company(TMC) with more than 5.5 million Lexus and Toyota hybrids sold as of August 2013. 3. What's special in this version? One of the key developments in 32-bit ARMv8-R architecture is use of a hypervisor mode in processor hardware and support for hardware virtualization. Combing the two will result in a virtual machine monitor, enabling programmers to combine different operating systems, applications and real-time tasks on a single processor and at the same time ensuring isolation of memory and processing time between those operating systems, applications and real-time tasks. This will facilitate software consolidation and re-use, which will accelerate time-to-market and reduce development costs 8
  • 9. Fig 1: ARM v8-R Privilege Levels 9
  • 10. 4. Key Features of ARMv8-R architecture: • • • Support for ARM's advanced SIMD extensions (ARM NEON Technology) for accelerating multimedia and signal processing algorithms. System register mapping of the interrupt control registers and the addition of a System Error Interrupt (SEI) for improvement of interrupt response time and handling of critical errors. Support for full Virtual Memory System Architecture (VMSA) for the use of wide range of software assets present in application processor and rich operating system world. Instruction sets from ARMv8-A architecture with new instructions for managing memory • protection, Cyclic Redundancy Check (CRC) instructions and enhanced floating point instructions according to the latest IEEE standard. 4.1 Virtual memory system architecture (VMSA): It is based on a memory management unit (MMU). It contains the following sections: 4.2 About the VMSA: Complex operating systems typically use a virtual memory system to provide separate, protected address spaces for different processes. Processes are dynamically allocated memory and other memory mapped system resources under the control of a memory management unit(MMU). The MMU allows fine-grained control of a memory system through a set of virtual to physical address mappings and associated memory properties held within one or more structures known as Translation Look aside Buffers (TLBs) within the MMU. The contents of the TLBs managed through hardware translation lookups from a set of translation tables maintained in memory. The process of doing a full translation table lookup is called a translation table walk. It is performed automatically by hardware, and has a significant cost in execution time, atleast one main memory access, and often two. TLBs reduce the average cost of a memory access by caching the results of translation table walks. Implementations can have a unified TLB( von Neumann architecture) or separate instruction and Data TLBs( Harvard architecture). 10
  • 11. The VMSA has been significantly enhanced in ARMv6. This is referred to as VMSAv6. To prevent the need for TLB invalidation on a context switch, each virtual to physical address mapping can be marked as being associated with a particular application space, or as global for all application spaces. Only global mappings and those for the current application space are enabled at any time. By changing the application space identifier (ASID), the enabled set of virtual to physical address mappings can be altered. VMSAv6 has added definitions for different memory types  Memory access sequence  Memory access control: This controls whether a program has no-access, read-only access, or read/write access to the memory area. When an access is not permitted, a memory abort is signaled to the processor. The level of access allowed can be affected by whether the program is running in user mode, or a privileged mode, and by the use of domains.  Memory region attributes: These describe properties of a memory region, examples include device (VMSAv6), noncacheable, write-through, and write-back. Thumb instructions: The Thumb instruction set is a subset of the most commonly used 32-bit ARM instructions. Thumb instructions are each 16 bits long, and have a corresponding 32-bit ARM instruction that has the same effect on the processor model. Thumb instructions operate with the standard ARM register configuration, allowing excellent interoperability between ARM and Thumb states. On execution, 16-bit Thumb instructions are transparently decompressed to full 32-bit ARM instructions in real time, without performance loss. Thumb has all the advantages of a 32-bit core:  32-bit address space  32-bit registers  32-bit shifter, and Arithmetic Logic Unit (ALU) 11
  • 12. Fig 2. The ARMV8-R Architecture 12
  • 13. 5. Virtualization: It refers to the act of creating virtual (rather than actual) version of something including but not limited to a virtual computer hardware platform, operating system, and storage device or computer network resources. The term “virtualization” traces its roots to 1960s mainframes, during which it was a method of logically dividing the mainframes resources for different applications since then, the meaning of the term has evolved to the afore mentioned. 5.1 Hardware virtualization/ platform virtualization: It refers to the creation of a virtual machine that acts like a real computer with an OS software executed on these virtual machines is separated from the underlaying hardware resources. For example, a computer that is running Microsoft windows may host a virtual machine that looks like a computer with Ubuntu Linux OS, Ubuntu-based software can be run on the virtual machine. In hardware virtualization, the host machine is the actual machine on which the virtualization takes place, and the guest machine is the virtual machine. The words host and guest are used to distinguish the software that runs on the physical machine from the software that runs on the virtual machine. The software or firmware that creates a virtual machine on the host hardware is called a hypervisor or virtual machine manager. 5.1.1 Different Types of Hardware Virtualization: i. Full virtualization: Almost complete simulation of the actual hardware to allow software, which typically consists of a guest OS, to run unmodified. ii. Partial virtualization: Some but not all of the target environment is simulated. Some guest programs, therefore, may need modifications to run in this virtual environment. iii. Para virtualization: A hardware environment is not simulated, however, the guest programs are executed in their own isolated domains, as if they are running on a separate system modified to run in this environment. 13
  • 14. 5.2 Hardware-assisted virtualization: It is a way of improving the efficiency of hardware virtualization and involves employing specially designed CPUs, hardware components that help improve the performance of a guest environment. 6. VFP v3/4: VFP can be used for “normal” (non-vector) floating point calculations. Also, NEON doesn’t support double-precision FP so only VFP instructions can be used for that. Instructions starting with V (eg.vldl.32, vmla.f32) are NEON instructions, and those starting with F(eg.fldd, fmacd) are VFP.( Although ARM docs now prefer using the vprefix even for VFP instructions. VFPv3 is an optional extension to the ARM, ThumbEE instruction sets in the ARMv7-A and ARMv7-R profiles. Some of the VFP extension register banks are VFPv2, VFPv3-D16-FP16 and VFPv3-D16. 7. GIC Registers: The GIC registers are grouped into four contiguous 4 kb or 8 kb pages. The distributor block reside in the 4kb page, while the cpu interface, virtual interface control, and virtual cpu interface blocks reside in the 8kb pages. The GIC provides two ways to access the GIC virtual interface control registers. A single common base address for the GIC virtual interface control registers. Each processor can access to its own GIC virtual interface control registers through this base address. CORTEX-A15 GIC memory-map: Base offset Offset range GIC block 0x0000 0x0000-0x0FFF Reserved 0x1000 0x1000-0x1FFF Distributor 0x2000 0x2000-0x3FFF CPU interface 0x4000 0x5000-0x4FFF Virtual interface control ( common base address) 0x5000 0x6000-0x7FFF Table 1: CORTEX-A15 GIC memory-map 14 Virtual CPU interface
  • 15. A number of operating system products will support ARMv8-R architecture ecosystem including INTEGRITY from Green Hills Software, Nucleus from Mentor Graphics, and T-Kernel from eSOL. According to David Kleidermacher, chief technology officer at Green Hills Software, "The evolution to support concurrent general-purpose and real-time operating systems is a significant development for ARM architecture and the ARM ecosystem." Mentioning about automotive and industrial interoperability and safety standards, he said, “We expect our eT-Kernel real-time OS and its dedicated IDE to be certified for ISO 26262 automotive functional safety standard in the second quarter in 2014." Glenn Perry, general manager of Mentor Graphics Embedded Software Division said, "Mentor’s support of the ARMv8-R architecture will enable both ARM licensees and embedded developers to create innovative solutions for automotive, industrial, and safety-critical applications." “Our mutual customers can make use of this innovative architecture ahead of silicon availability through virtual prototypes and also when ARMv8-R based devices are available with the small footprint, power-efficient Nucleus RTOS, Mentor Embedded Linux, virtualization technologies, AUTOSAR solutions and Sourcery Code Bench tools," he added. MADISON, Wis. ARM has unveiled its new microprocessor architecture specifically designed to run deterministic, real-time embedded applications in automotive electronics and other industrial control systems.  One of the highlights of the new architecture--dubbed ARMv8-R—is a hardware-assisted virtualization mode designed in its real-time embedded processor. EE Times has learned that Nvidia is likely to be among the first companies to license the ARMv8-R architecture.  Described by ARM as a “bare-metal” hypervisor mode, the new architecture’s virtualization feature is in big demand among real-time embedded system designers saddled with the “increasingly sticky problem of combining different software with safety-critical applications,” says Richard York, director of product marketing at ARM. The need to run different operating systems, applications, and real-time tasks on a single 15
  • 16. processor is paramount. Yet system designers are asked to do so by ensuring they are strictly isolated from one another.  Automotive customers—carmakers and Tier 1s included—are particularly eager for the virtualization feature, according to York.  The ARMv8-R architecture is designed to run rich Oss( such as Android for a graphical user interface) and real-time operating systems on the same processor. It is also designed to allow both virtual memory and protected memory systems to coexist on one processor.  ARMv8-R architecture enables a “rich” OS with memory management.  Kevin Krewell, senior analyst at the Linley Group, summed it up: “A system designer can consolidate multiple real-time microcontroller functions into one ARM8-R based processor without posing real-time responsiveness and process isolation.”  Those looking to play a bigger role in the automotive market are paying close attention to ARM’s new microprocessor architecture. Asked about ARMv8-R, Nvidia told EE Times in a separate interview in which Nvidia is investing heavily in the development of hypervisor solutions for a number of markets, including automotive. Based on the ARM architecture, Nvidia automobile solutions will be able to run multiple operating systems on a single processor to enable simultaneous use of both infotainment applications and more safety-critical functions. 8. Why hypervisor for automotive? A big change in the automotive landscape in recent years is that more and more features in new cars are defined in software and electronics, rather than mechanical systems. As a result, “more and more car OEMs have begun writing their own software codes.” Explained York. Carmakers, seeking a little bit more control over their own cars, are coming up with clever new features through their own software. The need to handle the growing load of disparate software including contributed codes by OEMs is, in turn, pressuring Tier 1 modular vendors such as Bosch or continental, said York. Their modules are now expected to run, on the same ECU, new contributed codes from OEMs 16
  • 17. (original equipment manufacturers) alongside existing software—some of which are safetycritical applications—“without mucking everything up,” said York. Fig 3. ARMv8-R in a car Contributed codes are all over the map. Their spectrum ranges from safety-related features such as braking to less critical functions like window wipers, seat positioning, and new graphics on the human-machine interface. The key for the successful integration of such diverse software is the microprocessor’s ability to make a clear partition separating one app from another. Leading software vendors such as Green Hills Software already offer secure virtualization through a well proven hypervisor layer, York told us. To date, however, none had developed hardware support for virtualization. With hardware support, “you no longer need to rely on writing complex software, which is often a very expensive solution.” The fundamentals of the ARMv8-R architecture are consistent with the ARMv8-A, according to York. While the previously announced ARMv8-A architecture is focused more on high performance, the ARMv8-R zeroes in on real-time processing. The new architecture, for the time being, only supports 32-bit register, as the company does not see, for now, the need for 64-bit 17
  • 18. among real-time embedded applications, said York. The new ARMv8-R will maintain backward compatibility with ARMv7-R ARM and Thumb instruction sets. Ecosystem support for the ARMv8-R architecture is anticipated in a number of operating system products including Green Hills Software’s Integrity, Nucleus from Mentor Graphics, and Tkernel from eSOL, according to ARM. These integrated hardware and software solutions will be capable of supporting stringent automotive and industrial interoperability and safety standards, including AUTOSAR, ISO 26262, and IEC61508. ARM will be disclosing details of the new architecture at the upcoming event. The ARM architecture continuosly evolves to support deployment of energy-efficient computation devices in a growing spectrum of applications that can take advantage of progress in semiconductor technology. Recent advances included the large physical address extensions (LPAE) for the ARMv7-A applications architecture and the new 32-/64 bit ARMv8-A applications architecture. These developments will lead to a new generation of cortex-R processors that will meet the needs of integrated control and safety systems in applications such as ADAS, HEV power train control and factory automation. ARM is known primarily for its range of cortex-A processors used in significant numbers of consumer devices such as smart phones and tablets. Each of these processors is based on evolutions of ARM’s application profile (A profile) architecture, with each generation adding new features for increased performance and capabilities, while ensuring compatibility with a broad software ecosystem. Some features—for example , the addition of 64-bit processing in ARMv8-A-- benefit significantly from being presented to the ARM ecosystem ahead of products containing this feature becoming available; this provides an opportunity for discussion and development of associated software, including operating systems, and system IP collateral, as well as providing guidance on ARM’s intended direction. In addition to the A profile, the ARM architecture also contains profiles targeting the specific needs of embedded, real-time processors and microcontrollers, respectively called the Real-time (R profile) and microcontroller profiles (M profile). Found in systems ranging from anti-lockbraking to white goods to cell phone radios, the Cortex-R and Cortex-M series processors, based 18
  • 19. on these profiles, form the relatively unknown masses of CPUs that make the everyday world work in a safe and reliable way. 9. Today’s Cortex-R Architecture: ARM’s current lineup of embedded, real-time processors is based on the ARMv7-R architecture, and is formed of three complementary processors: the cortex-R4, cortex-R5 and cortex-R7 processors. In common with processors based on the ARMv7-A architecture, these processors execute both the ARM(A32) and Thumb(T32) instruction sets, but differ by offering a range of features for safety and real-time applications. From an architectural point of view, the key difference between the A and R profiles are the memory system capabilities. The ARMv8-A profile provides full virtual memory support via the virtual system memory architecture (VMSA) commonly found on desktop and mobile-phone platforms. The ARMv8-R profile implements memory protection without translation via the protected memory system architecture (PMSA). The PMSA uses registers tightly coupled to the processor in a memory protection unit( MPU) to provide protection of memory without the non-deterministic behavior introduced by potential TLB misses. PMSA provides support for running Real-Time Operating Systems (RTOS) with the ability to prevent erroneous execution of tasks corrupting either other tasks or the kernel.  Cortex- R4 processor in 2005, the features and capabilities of ARM’s embedded processors have been driven to provide a portfolio capable of supporting highperformance computing solutions for embedded systems, where high availability, fault tolerance, maintainability and real-time responses are required, such as: Automotive: Airbag, braking, stability, dashboard, engine management Storage: Hard disk drive controllers, solid state drive controllers Mobile Handsets: 3G, 4G, LTE, WiMax, smartphones and baseband modems Embedded: Medical, industrial, high-end microcontroller units (MCU) 19
  • 20. Enterprise: Networking and printers; inkjet and multi-function printer Home: Digital TV, BluRay players and portable media players Cameras: Digital still camera (DSC) and digital video camera (DVC) Fig 4. Instruction Set of ARMv8-R and ARMv8-A In addition to the requirements of today’s systems ARM sees four new challenges for real-time application developers such as Desire for consolidation( Aim of providing more capable systems), Increased safety and integrity, Demand for future rich software. 20
  • 21. A profile, R profile, and M profile: Application profile  32-bit Real-time profile Microcontroller profile 64-bit  32-bit register width  32-bit register width  and ARM  Thumb instruction set registers  A32(ARM), T32(Thumb) and A64 and Thumb instructions only instruction sets  Runs rich operating  systems  Virtualization Protected-memory  support  Runs real-time OS Protected memory support  Virtualization extension extension Table 2. A-profile, R-profile and M-profile Thus it provides a wide range of applications such as in automotives, storage devices, mobile handsets, embedded, and enterprise and has a scope of providing better features as the technology is advanced depending upon the requirement whether it is 32-bit or 62-bit and it may be either thumb instructions or extensions of versions of virtual floating point variables. The above tabular form represents the different profiles that are used such as application profile, realtime profile and microcontroller profile in which we are focusing on real-time profile based applications 21
  • 22. Cortex-R4 , Cortex-R5 and Cortex-R7: Introduced 2005 Introduced 2010 Introduced 2012  ARMv7-R architecture  ARMv7-R architecture  ARMv7-R architecture  High-  Low-latency  Large-performance performance, real-time, deeply port embedded processor  Deterministic event and peripheral Accelerator increase and Advanced coherency port  response Smaller floating- point micro-architecture  unit, Enhanced memory Symmetric multiprocessing protection  Soft and hard error  handling  Configurable Dual core in split or lock  Quality of service features  Integrated-interrupt step feature  Bus error management set controller Table 3. Cortex-R4, Cortex-R5, and Cortex-R7 22
  • 23. Latest ARMv8-R and its future scope: The ARMv8-R architecture represents the latest evolution of the ARM real-time architecture profile. While adopting some features from the ARMv8-A architecture announced in 2011, ARMv8-R remains a 32-bit architecture using the AArch32 exception model( compatible with that used in ARMv7-R ) and executing the A32(ARM) and T32(Thumb) instruction sets. In addition to the real-time features already present in ARMv7-R, the ARMv8-R architecture adds a number of key architectural capabilities aimed at addressing the requirements of future integrated control and safety applications. Consolidation via virtualization is to address the requirement to be able to consolidate multiple systems onto a single processor, ARMv8-R architecture brings support for hardware virtualization. In common with ARMv8-A, this results in the addition of a new exception level of higher priority than any that already exists on current Cortex-R processors. 10. CONCLUSION: Thus the ARMv8-R architecture adds a number of key architectural capabilities aimed at addressing the requirements of future integrated control and safety applications and results in the addition of a new exception level of higher priority than any that already exists on current Cortex-R processors. 23
  • 24. 11. BIBILIOGRAPHY: REFERENCES: [1] ARM Limited, Introducing NEONTM - Development Article, 2009. [2] ARM Limited, ARM v8-A Instruction Set Overview, July [3] ARM Limited, ARM Architecture Reference Manual - ARM v7-A and ARM v7-R edition Errata markup, 2011. [4] S. Bentmar Holgersson, “Optimising IIR Filters Using ARM NEON,” 2012 [5]R. Kutil, “Parallelization of IIR filters using SIMD extensions,”2008 15th International Conference on Systems,Signals and Image Processing, vol. 1, no. June, pp. 65–68,Jun. 2008 [6] www.elctronicsforu.com [7]www.EFYtimes.com [8]www.efymagonline.com [9]www.linuxforu.com [10]www.efytechcenter.com 24

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