Jakob Engblom

Engenheiro gerente de produto

Jakob Engblom é um engenheiro gerente de produto da ferramenta da plataforma virtual Simics*. Ele tem trabalhado com ferramentas de simulação e programação nas últimas duas décadas, com foco em software de baixo-nível, sistemas embarcados e Internet das coisas. Ele pesquisa como a simulação, em todas as formas, pode ser usada para aprimorar o desenvolvimento de software e sistemas, desde o menor nó da IoT até os maiores servidores. Seus interesses profissionais também incluem sistemas paralelos e multicore, arquitetura de computadores, cibersegurança, modelagem de domínio específico e produtividade do programador. 

Posts recentes

27 Resultados da pesquisa
Simics 20 Years News

The Early Days of Simics – An Interview with Bengt Werner

This is close to the 20th birthday of Simics as a commercial product, and in this blog post we take a look back at what happened before Simics went commercial. The product was officially launched in late June 1998. At that point, the code had been...

Design Automation Conference Logo

See Intel Simulation Tools at the DAC 2018

The 55th Design Automation Conference (DAC) is coming up in San Francisco on June 24 to 28. Intel will be at the exhibition (June 25 to 27), showing and demonstrating our system modeling and simulation solutions: Intel® CoFluent™...

Rolandz Fuldans intro image

What is this Simics “fulprompt,” Anyway?

 
Non-copyrighted screen capture from YouTube

Every software team has its legends about spectacular mistakes, crazy users, and customer calls with strange questions. This is the story of one such legendary call from the early days of...

Simics 20 Years Intro Image

Intentional and Accidental Fault Injection in Virtual Platforms

When building a virtual platform, the focus tends to be on the nominal operation of the system (as they say in the automotive and aerospace industries). Making sure the virtual platform implements the functionality of the system correctly so that...

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1000 Machines in a Simulation

This is the second “Wind River® Simics® at 20” blog featuring feats from the past and how they reflect into current technology and best practices.

A “kilo-machine”

Back in 2004, Simics was being developed by the startup company...

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Running “Large” Software on Wind River® Simics® Virtual Platforms, Then and Now

This is the first of a series of posts that will look at the past, present, and future of Wind River® Simics® virtual platforms. In 2018, it is 20 years since its commercial launch as a product. At the time back in 1998, Simics was marketed by a...

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Embedded World: Getting Agile with Simulation

I have a show floor talk at the upcoming Embedded World in Nurnberg, the world’s premier “Embedded” show. At 10.00, on February 27, I will present “Getting Agile in Embedded Development using Simulation” in Hall 3. This talk is about how...

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Simulation Plays in the Gartner Top Ten Tech Trends for 2018

Image used with permission from Gartner.com

 

Simulation Plays in the Gartner Top Ten Tech Trends for 2018 The analyst firm Gartner has published a list of their “Top 10 Strategic Technology Trends” for 2018. The list contains a...

Teaching the Teachers Fernando In Front of Blackboard

Using Wind River® Simics® to Inspire Teachers in Costa Rica


Fernando Molina, Intel Costa Rica intern

It is often said that you do not know something for real until you have taught it to someone else. Recently, I had the delightful experience of working through such...

Numbers cover image for Jakob

Follow-Up: How does Microsoft Windows 10 Use New Instruction Sets?

In my previous blog post “Question: Does Software Actually Use New Instruction Sets?” I looked at the kinds of instructions used by few different Linux* setups, and how each setup was affected by changing the type of the processor it was...

Numbers cover image for Jakob's blog

Question: Does Software Actually Use New Instruction Sets?

Over time, Intel and other processor vendors add more and more instructions to the processors that power our phones, tablets, laptops, workstations, servers, and other computing devices. Adding instructions for particular compute tasks is a...

SystemC Evolution Day 2017 Munich Germany logo big

“Virtual Platform Checkpointing @ SystemC* Evolution Day 2017”

The SystemC* Evolution Day 2017 is happening in München next month (on October 18). Just like last year, it is right after DVCon (Design and Verification Conference) Europe, and we expect to see a lot of people interested in design, verification,...

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