Siemens and Arm Partner to Redefine Design Capabilities for Complex Electronic Systems

May 28, 2020

News

Using Siemens PAVE360 with Arm automotive IP, automakers and suppliers can simulate and verify sub-system and system on chip (SoC) designs.

Siemens Digital Industries Software announced a partnership with Arm. The collaboration will leverage Arm automotive IP and software within Siemens’ PAVE360 digital twin environment to allow automakers and suppliers to develop and validate differentiated safety enabled systems, ICs, and software solutions.

This partnership was formed to address the challenges in developing platforms to realize active-safety, advanced driver assistance, in-vehicle infotainment, digital cockpits, vehicle-to-vehicle/vehicle-to-infrastructure, and self-driving vehicles.  

Siemens’ PAVE360 digital twin environment, featuring Arm IP, applies high-fidelity modeling techniques from sensors and ICs to vehicle dynamics and the environment within which a vehicle operates. Using Arm IP, including Arm Automotive Enhanced (AE) products with functional safety support, digital twin models can run entire software stacks providing early metrics of power and performance while operating in the context of a high-fidelity model of the vehicle and its environment.

Using Siemens’ PAVE360 with Arm automotive IP, automakers and suppliers can simulate and verify sub-system and system on chip (SoC) designs, and better understand how they perform within a vehicle design from the silicon level up, before the vehicle is built.

For more information, visit: https://www.plm.automation.siemens.com/global/en/our-story/newsroom/arm-pave360-future-of-mobility/68334

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Tiera Oliver, editorial intern for Embedded Computing Design, is responsible for web content edits as well as newsletter updates. She also assists in news content as far as constructing and editing stories. Before interning for ECD, Tiera had recently graduated from Northern Arizona University where she received her B.A. in journalism and political science and worked as a news reporter for the university's student led newspaper, The Lumberjack.

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