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Enables labview FPGA developers to debug code in real time.
Provides general purpose IOs for real time triggering and monitoring.
Comes with all-in-one JTAG programming/debugging solution for Xilinx FPGA using USB Micro-B Connector.
Compatible with FlexRIO adaptor modules digital I/Os

Moderators: super, abakhshi
No topics

LabVIEW No topics

LabVIEW simplifies hardware integration so that you can rapidly acquire and visualize data sets from virtually any I/O device, whether by NI or a third-party. Combined with a graphical programming syntax that reduces programming time, LabVIEW 2017 streamlines complex system design with tools and IP at the forefront of today’s technology.

Moderators: super, abakhshi
Local & Global Variables
by rthompson
10 months 5 days ago
Isolation Chassis box, is used to electrically isolate the ground support electronics (GSE) or test equipment (TE) from the unit-under-test (UUT).

Moderators: super, abakhshi
Isolation chassis re-design
by abakhshi
1 year 5 months ago
General topic discussing all issues concerning electronic design and engineering.

Moderators: super, abakhshi
Cable Shielding, Why to not Gr ...
by rthompson
11 months 6 days ago

FPGA No topics

A field-programmable gate array (FPGA) is an integrated circuit designed to be configured by a customer or a designer after manufacturing – hence "field-programmable". The FPGA configuration is generally specified using a hardware description language (HDL), similar to that used for an application-specific integrated circuit (ASIC). (Circuit diagrams were previously used to specify the configuration, as they were for ASICs, but this is increasingly rare.)
A Spartan FPGA from Xilinx
FPGAs contain an array of programmable logic blocks, and a hierarchy of reconfigurable interconnects that allow the blocks to be "wired together", like many logic gates that can be inter-wired in different configurations. Logic blocks can be configured to perform complex combinational functions, or merely simple logic gates like AND and XOR. In most FPGAs, logic blocks also include memory elements, which may be simple flip-flops or more complete blocks of memory.

Moderators: super, abakhshi
Re: How to synchronize an asynchro ...
by super
1 year 3 months ago

Linux No topics

The Linux operating system is mainly comprised of 7 pieces.
The Bootloader: The software that manages the boot process of your computer. For most users, this will simply be a splash screen that pops up and eventually goes away to boot into the operating system.

The kernel: This is the one piece of the whole that is actually called “Linux”. The kernel is the core of the system and manages the CPU, memory, and peripheral devices. The kernel is the “lowest” level of the OS.

Daemons: These are background services (printing, sound, scheduling, etc) that either start up during boot, or after you log into the desktop.

The Shell: You’ve probably heard mention of the Linux command line. This is the shell – a command process that allows you to control the computer via commands typed into a text interface. This is what, at one time, scared people away from Linux the most (assuming they had to learn a seemingly archaic command line structure to make Linux work). This is no longer the case. With modern desktop Linux, there is no need to ever touch the command line.

Graphical Server: This is the sub-system that displays the graphics on your monitor. It is commonly referred to as the X server or just “X”.

Desktop Environment: This is the piece of the puzzle that the users actually interact with. There are many desktop environments to choose from (Unity, GNOME, Cinnamon, Enlightenment, KDE, XFCE, etc). Each desktop environment includes built-in applications (such as file managers, configuration tools, web browsers, games, etc).

Applications: Desktop environments do not offer the full array of apps. Just like Windows and Mac, Linux offers thousands upon thousands of high-quality software titles that can be easily found and installed. Most modern Linux distributions (more on this in a moment) include App Store-like tools that centralize and simplify application installation. For example: Ubuntu Linux has the Ubuntu Software Center (Figure 1) which allows you to quickly search among the thousands of apps and install them from one centralized location.

Moderators: super, abakhshi
Re: Microsemi Libero IDE installat ...
by super
1 year 1 month ago
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