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Cross-posted from the Yocto Blog, www.yoctoproject.org. Would love to get your feedback here.
We're currently looking over this website (www.yoctoproject.org) and discussing what we could improve. If you have any ideas, we would love to hear them - just pop a mail over to firstname.lastname@example.org and send us your thoughts.
Cross-posted from my blog on the Yocto Project home site. Comments are welcome.
The thing I love about engineers and working with engineers is that they rarely leave well enough alone.
Particularly software engineers. They work with computers every day. Any kind of activity which is repetitive and boring is perfect to farm out to a computer.
Cross-posting this from the blog on the Yocto Project website. See http://www.yoctoproject.org for a whole series of posts about embedded Linux.
Last week I was presenting as a guest at the 8th International System-on-Chip Conference, discussing "Creating Coherence in SoC Linux". It was a lot of fun talking to a very knowledgable group of embedded system designers.
Cross-posted from my blog on the Yocto Project website:
There is an old saying that is quite reliable: "Those who love sausage and the law should see neither being made." I have a friend who once was involved in making what he called "hot pack" sausage. The description nearly turned me into a vegetarian.
But I would perhaps extend this to technology demos.
I'll be speaking this week at the 8th International System-on-Chip conference in Irvine, California.
My topic is "Creating Coherence in SoC Linux" and I'll be talking about the Yocto Project. My intent is to show how Yocto can help embedded developers produce Linux-based solutions quicker and more reliably.
I will also be on a panel discussion called "Software Strategies, Planning, and Solutions, for Embedded Multicore SoC Platform Development" with a group of embedded software experts. Hope I do OK.
I posted this blog on the Yocto Project blog and reposted it here. You can access the Yocto Project at http://www.yoctoproject.org
As an operating system, Linux really is highly portable. But for all of the places that Linux runs, embedded systems are the one place where you see a huge variety of instruction set architectures.
Recently I wrote on my blog here about how difficult it is to work with Embedded Linux. This was not intended to criticize Linux as an option for embedded. Rather, I wanted to create a discussion about the subject of build systems and why they are important for embedded projects.
Again, here is what I think people want:
I honestly get very excited about embedded systems. Why?