Nowadays, embedded systems have permeated various aspects of industry. Therefore,
we can hardly discuss our life or society from now on without referring to embedded
systems. For wide-ranging embedded systems to continue their growth, a number of
high-quality fundamental and applied researches are indispensable.
This book addresses a wide spectrum of research topics on embedded systems,
including basic researches, theoretical studies, and practical work. The book consists of
Based upon the authors' experience in designing and deploying an embedded Linux system with a variety of applications, Embedded Linux System Design and Development contains a full embedded Linux system development roadmap for systems architects and software programmers. Explaining the issues that arise out of the use of Linux in embedded systems, the book facilitates movement to embedded Linux from traditional real-time operating systems, and describes the system design model containing embedded Linux....
This book brings together indispensable knowledge for building efficient, high-value, Linux-based
embedded products: information that has never been assembled in one place before. Drawing on
years of experience as an embedded Linux consultant and field application engineer, Christopher
Hallinan offers solutions for the specific technical issues you're most likely to face, demonstrates
how to build an effective embedded Linux environment, and shows how to use it as productively as
Ethan Marcotte wrote an introductory article about the approach,
“Responsive Web Design,” for A List Apart. It stems from the notion of
responsive architectural design, whereby a room or space automatically
adjusts to the number and flow of people within it:
“Recently, an emergent discipline called “responsive architecture” has
begun asking how physical spaces can respond to the presence of
people passing through them.
The architects of the post-war international economic system had recognized the need for official financing to counteract the insufficiency of private capital flows and, since the 1960s, there has been an increasing perception of the need to support developing countries, an issue that became embedded in the politics of decolonization and the cold war. The surge of private financing to developing countries beginning in the 1970s and the end of the cold war generated an increasing realization that the era of official development financing had passed.