Embedded Systems Programming, September 1996


Vol. 9 No. 9, September 1996

Table of Contents


FEATURES

Quality Software Via a Cleanroom Methodology
by Robert Oshana
Using a cleanroom development process can help improve the quality of your software. And best of all, you don't even need to wear a bunny suit.

Developing Object-Oriented Software for Real-Time Systems
by Maher Awad, Juha Kuusela, and Jurgen Zeigler
This article, the first of a three-part series, introduces the Octopus method, a systematic approach for developing object-oriented software for embedded real-time systems.

Polyphase Systems
by Don Morgan
Polyphase techniques make faster and more eficient filters possible. This article presents a recipie for speed, showing how these techniques influence different equations.

Supercharge Your 8-Bit Analog-to-Digital Converter
by Orv Balcom
When you need a little more oomph from your ADC, but cost is an issue, what are you going to do? Here are some economical solutions involving both hardware and software.

Special Report: In-Circuit Emulators
by Nicholas Cravotta

COLUMNS + DEPARTMENTS

#include
Hand-Me-Downs
by Lindsey Vereen
As hardware developers look for markets to help recoup their investments, embedded applications begin to look attractive. For embedded developers, this represents a windfall.

Real Time
Back in the Saddle
by Tyler Sperry
Judging from events of the early summer, it seems safe to say that one of big stories of the conference will be Motorola's new CPU12 core design.

Programmer's Toolbox
Filters–the Very Last Word
by Jack W. Crenshaw
This month, we'll talk about matters a little more practical–namely, how to mechanize a filter with real hardware and software.

Embedded Gallery

Embedded Marketplace

Break Points
The Fine Art of Prototyping
by Jack G. Ganssle
Now, due to a simple mistake, the engineer had smoked a $40,000 system due for delivery to NASA in a week.

State of the Art
Getting Connected
by P.J. Plauger
Getting Connected TCP/IP, SMTP, IPX/SPX, NetBEUI, UUCP–all are magic incantations to me. If I say them right, my e-mail ends up in my in-box.

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