Mirabilis Design Inc.
Sunnyvale, CA 94087 [email protected]
Santa Clara, CA and Chennai, India. Mirabilis Design Inc, revealed its Semiconductor and Embedded Systems Architecture Labs (SEAL). SEAL is designed as a learning platform for anyone interested in strengthening their theoretical and software competences with hands-on and visualization learning. It supports curriculum integration with a combination of trusted content on standards and applications such as VisualSim Cloud Graphical Simulation Platform, brain storming questions, and answer keys.
Winners have been chosen based on a 15-point rubric that considers solutions’ Design Excellence (5 points), Relative Performance (5 points), and Market Impact/Disruption (5 points).
VisualSim Antenna Designer is a datasheet-driven antenna simulation platform for communication system feasibility, evaluate antenna response to real-life scenarios and compare antennas for an application.
Architecture exploration has been the holy grail of product design. It has the potential to completely transform product engineering. Research and use cases evaluations have shown that 80% of system optimization and almost 100% of the performance/power trade-offs can be achieved during architecture exploration.
In Part 1 of this two-part series we addressed the need for early-stage power analysis in complex SoCs and system designs, and introduced the VisualSim graphical modeling tool as a comprehensive energy simulation solution. In Part 2, we show how VisualSim performs when forecasting and expressing power values across several scenarios (offset concurrent tasks; comparing a single core at 1 GHz to four cores at 250 MHz; dynamic voltage frequency scaling (DVFS); and power gating) in a multicore embedded environment.
With the increase in SoC design complexity, system-level power estimation is becoming a critical factor. Part one of this two-part series explains why this is the case and introduces a comprehensive modeling platform for evaluating the power consumption of subsystems, chips, and entire systems.
The company claims that its 2 nm research chip’s “tiniest components are smaller than a strand of DNA.”