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Curriculum Calendar

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All class times are listed in Eastern Time
All classes will consist of a 45 minute lecture and an interactive chat session
Registered users must login to participate and get credit for each course
Questions? Please contact us here.
Creating & Testing Your First RTOS Application Using MQX  
Monday, April 21 - Friday, April 25
Date Class   Status   Lecturer
Apr 21
2PM
April 21 - Day 1: Getting Started & Some Basics
In this class, we will define our project and select our target processor. We will be using the inexpensive KWIKSTIK evaluation board from Freescale so that those who wish may follow along. We will look at the MQX RTOS and what elements we will need for the project.
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Charles J. Lord  
Charles J. Lord, PE, is an embedded systems consultant and trainer with over 30 years' experience in system design and development in ...  
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Our Lecturer
Charles J. Lord
Charles J. Lord

Charles J. Lord, PE, is an embedded systems consultant and trainer with over 30 years' experience in system design and development in medical, military, and industrial applications. For the last eight years, he has specialized in the integration of communication protocols into clients' products, including USB, Ethernet, and low-power wireless including ZigBee. He has taught classes in these protocols for Freescale, Renesas, various universities and conferences including ESC, and his previous company, Triangle Advanced Design and Automation. He has been a design partner with Freescale, Microchip, and Renesas. He earned his BS in electrical engineering from N.C. State University in Raleigh, N.C. and provides training and consulting services through his company, Blue Ridge Advanced Design, in Asheville, N.C.


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Apr 22
2PM
April 22 - Day 2: Defining the Tasks & Elements
In this class, we will block out our code and define what tasks will need to be written and how they will need to interact. We will look at the elements or modules that we will need to make use of in the RTOS.
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Apr 23
2PM
April 23 - Day 3: Writing Our First Task
Given the tasks that we will need and their operation, we will create the code for our first task.
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Apr 24
2PM
April 24 - Day 4: Completing Our Code
We will now write our other tasks, the other code needed, and compile!
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Apr 25
2PM
April 25 - Day 5: Debugging Our RTOS Application
Now that our code is written, we need to be able to test and debug it. In this class, we will see how the debugger works with the RTOS to provide task-level debugging to help us debug and make the application work.
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The Man-Machine Interface  
Monday, May 5 - Friday, May 9
Date Class   Status   Lecturer
May 5
2PM
May 5 - Day 1: Machines of the Past & Advances That Changed History
We will begin by looking at how we developed as a species in conjunction with our machines, examine driving factors and necessities that spawned inventiveness, and look at the early inventions that helped us survive and advanced us significantly. We will review inventions that pioneered the user interfaces and how machinery has evolved to become safer and easier to use, and to provide improved productivity.
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Jon Gabay  
Jon Gabay is a mad scientist with no hostility. He doesn't want to rule or blow up the world. He wants to make it a better place. ...  
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Our Lecturer
Jon Gabay
Jon Gabay

Jon Gabay is a mad scientist with no hostility. He doesn't want to rule or blow up the world. He wants to make it a better place. Studying electrical engineering, he has worked with defense, commercial, industrial, consumer, energy, and medical companies as a design engineer, firmware coder, system designer, research scientist, and product developer. As an alternative energy researcher and inventor, he has been involved with automation technology since he founded and ran Dedicated Devices Corp. up until 2004. Since then, he has been doing research and development, writing articles, and developing "Gizmo Blocks" for next-generation engineers and students. 


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May 6
2PM
May 6 - Day 2: Modern Advances & Electricity Changes All
We will look at how the electronics age has rapidly filled our modern-day lives with machines and interfaces that we depend on. The machine we already live inside sustains us and our ability to interface with it helps us advance. While early machine interfaces were large, bulky, electro-mechanical assemblies, time has given way to streamlined and efficient technology for presentation and display of data, as well as clever ways to interact with machines.
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May 7
2PM
May 7 - Day 3: Research & Futures
While researchers and select vendors may have access to some of tomorrowís technology, for the most part, the next generation is in the wings. Modern processor densities, performance levels, and communications links allow high-level distributed processing environments to surround us each within our own little electromagnetic bubble. These Personal Area Networks will continue to interface and graft as we become electro-bionoids, providing us with ever-increasing levels of control and information.
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May 8
2PM
May 8 - Day 4: Security, Identification & Virtual Presence
We will look at ways in which security, identification, privacy, and individuality will be affected. We are constantly being surveyed, judged, evaluated, classified, etc. The technologies that will be "marketed" to us will seemingly solve problems and have desired features, but will require us to be an even more tightly coupled part of the machine. This includes physical control of the outside world with our minds, as well as the outside world being able to control our minds.
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May 9
2PM
May 9 - Day 5: Ethics, Dangers, Perception & Control
We will discuss how we control and manipulate this technology, and how this technology will be able to control and manipulate us. Very few of us could survive a real societal, social, or environmental meltdown. As many of us embrace the new awareness and consciousness that will be direct neural connectivity to an even more vast machine, our individuality may be overcome with the need for connectivity to sustain our jobs, and even our lives. Welcome to the Machine.
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Programming Embedded Systems in C++  
Monday, May 19 - Friday, May 23
Date Class   Status   Lecturer
May 19
2PM
May 19 - Day 1: C++ for Embedded Programming
This session reviews some key features of the C++ language that are of interest to the embedded software developer. Also, some language features and implementation details that may be troublesome are highlighted and explained.
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Colin Walls  
Colin Walls has over 30 years of experience in the electronics industry, largely dedicated to embedded software. A frequent presenter at ...  
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Our Lecturer
Colin Walls
Colin Walls

Colin Walls has over 30 years of experience in the electronics industry, largely dedicated to embedded software. A frequent presenter at conferences and seminars and author of numerous technical articles and two books on embedded software, Colin is an embedded software technologist with Mentor Embedded (the Mentor Graphics Embedded Software Division), and is based in the UK. His regular blog is located at http://blogs.mentor.com/colinwalls.


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May 20
2PM
May 20 - Day 2: A C to C++ Migration Strategy
As most embedded programming is currently performed using C, it is likely that developers will need to transition their code and their working practice to C++. This session proposes a strategy that enables the benefits of C++ to be realized quickly and incrementally.
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May 21
2PM
May 21 - Day 3: C++ & a Real-Time Operating System
Application software normally interacts with a real-time operating system by means of a library of function calls. C++ code may also work in this way, but in this session an approach to using the object-oriented capabilities of C++ to define a more flexible interface is described.
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May 22
2PM
May 22 - Day 4: C++ for Embedded - Case Study No. 1
In this session a practical application of C++ is described, which is directly relevant to embedded developers: use and management of non-volatile memory.
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May 23
2PM
May 23 - Day 5: C++ for Embedded - Case Study No. 2
In this session a practical application of C++ is described, which is directly relevant to embedded developers: the implementation of read-only ports. The discussion is extended to consider further use of C++ to enable easy use of peripheral hardware.
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Archived Tracks
Develop Apps for Embedded Android Networking  
Monday, January 13 - Friday, January 17
Date Class   Status   Lecturer
Jan 13
2PM
January 13 - Day 1: Basic4Android Wireless Digital I/O App
Todayís lecture will expose various wireless Basic4Android methods that provide direct control of external microcontroller-based resources. Basic4Android network coding along with microcontroller-based hardware and network firmware concepts will be examined in detail.
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Fred Eady  
Fred Eady is the owner of EDTP Electronics, which was established in 1988 following the publication of his first magazine article. Since ...  
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Our Lecturer
Fred Eady
Fred Eady

Fred Eady is the owner of EDTP Electronics, which was established in 1988 following the publication of his first magazine article. Since the formation of EDTP Electronics, Fred has written thousands of magazine articles. He has written for all of the major electronic magazines, including Radio Electronics, Electronics Now, Nuts and Volts, Servo, MicroComputer Journal, and Circuit Cellar. To date, he has authored four books and contributed to a fifth. He currently works as a PIC microcontroller consultant and is a Microchip Authorized Design Partner. Fred also authors monthly columns in Nuts and Volts and Servo magazines. His customers include machine shops, specialty startup companies, medical machine manufacturers, coin-operated device businesses, and various other research and development companies. He has a very close working relationship with Microchip Technology, the manufacturer of PIC microcontrollers, and has taught Ethernet and WiFi classes at Microchip's annual Masters Conference.


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Jan 14
2PM
January 14 - Day 2: A Basic4Android USB-Based Digital I/O App
Sometimes a wireless connection is not possible or even necessary. So, today we will take a look at interfacing USB-bound microcontroller-based devices with a Basic4Android application. Host and downstream external USB device solutions will be discussed.
  View Archived  
Jan 15
2PM
January 15 - Day 3: A Basic4Android USB-Serial-Based Digital I/O App
Some smaller microcontrollers do not contain a native USB engine. Even if they do, it is a sure bet that the small USB engine cannot perform in Host mode. The Basic4Android programming suite is equipped to deal with USB-to-Serial ICs such as the FTDI FT232RL.
  View Archived  
Jan 16
2PM
January 16 - Day 4: Basic4Android Sockets and Digital I/O
Thus far, we have banged bits using RF and USB. How can any networking tutorial be complete without pounding data through the pipes with TCP/IP? In this lecture we will implement digital I/O control using Basic4Android TCP/IP networking methods.
  View Archived  
Jan 17
2PM
January 17 - Day 5: A Basic4Android HTTP Server App
Normally, an Android device operates in client mode, which involves using a client app to access a server. In this final lecture of the series, we will turn all of that around and serve web pages to a remote WiFi device.
  View Archived  
Testing MIMO Radios  
Monday, January 27 - Friday, January 31
Date Class   Status   Lecturer
Jan 27
2PM
January 27 - Day 1: Wireless Technology Update
This opening session will provide an overview of wireless technology and an update on the IEEE and LTE standards. We will focus on todayís key wireless technologies: WiFi and LTE. Our material will also include an overview of industry standards for wireless test.
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Fanny Mlinarsky  
Fanny Mlinarsky is President of octoScope, a wireless test solutions and services company. Her background includes hands-on product ...  
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Our Lecturer
Fanny Mlinarsky
Fanny Mlinarsky

Fanny Mlinarsky is President of octoScope, a wireless test solutions and services company. Her background includes hands-on product development and R&D management. Prior to octoScope Fanny was Founder and CTO of Azimuth Systems, a wireless test equipment vendor. She has been an active contributor to the wireless standards being developed at 802.11 and 3GPP. She has published more than 22 articles, 19 whitepapers, and 6 test reports on wireless technologies and standards. Fanny has delivered numerous presentations at industry forums and has developed highly rated online wireless technology courses.


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Jan 28
2PM
January 28 - Day 2: All You Ever Want to Know About Channel Emulation
Today's lecture will get into the details of wireless channel modeling and channel emulation equipment. A complex but important topic, channel emulation is at the heart of MIMO testing. At the end of the lecture you will know the basic theory of channel modeling, understand the available solutions, and have an overview of relevant standards activities.
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Jan 29
2PM
January 29 - Day 3: MIMO Over the Air (OTA) Test Methods
Today we will discuss MIMO OTA test methods and the emerging standards. At the end of this lecture you will have an understanding of MIMO OTA test challenges and the many factors that impact MIMO throughput.
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Jan 30
2PM
January 30 - Day 4: Open Air vs. Controlled Test Environment
This lecture will examine real-life and controlled environment test methods and metrics. We will look at the tradeoffs of testing in open air vs. testing in an RF environment where real-life wireless channel conditions are emulated.
  View Archived  
Jan 31
2PM
January 31 - Day 5: Benchmark Testing of MIMO Performance
In this lecture you will learn about benchmark test methods and challenges in achieving maximum performance of MIMO devices in a repeatable and reproducible manner. In addition, we will wrap up any loose ends from the previous daysí lectures and answer any remaining questions.
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Developing With Embedded Linux Using the Yocto Project Framework  
Monday, February 10 - Friday, February 14
Date Class   Status   Lecturer
Feb 10
2PM
February 10 - Day 1: Introduction to Embedded Linux & the Yocto Project
How does Embedded Linux fit into your development strategy? How does that tie in with the Yocto Project? What resources are at your disposal and how can one get on-board as developer? What does the complete ecosystem look like? All of these questions will be covered in Day 1 and many more as it pertains to an Embedded Linux development.
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Khem Raj  
Khem Raj is an Embedded Linux Architect at Juniper Networks, a leading network equipment maker. His background includes hands-on product ...  
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Khem Raj
Khem Raj

Khem Raj is an Embedded Linux Architect at Juniper Networks, a leading network equipment maker. His background includes hands-on product development, R&D, and open-source software development. Khem is a member of the Advisory Board for Yocto Project as well as the Technical Steering Committee for OpenEmbedded project. He also maintains angstrom distribution and default distribution for the beagleboard.org family of devices. He is an active contributor to many open-source projects ‒ e.g., OpenEmbedded, Yocto Project, uClibc, Crosstools, etc. ‒ and actively maintains core pieces of the Yocto Project build system, including Toolchains. Khem is a frequent speaker at technology conferences and gave the keynote at The Yocto Project Developer Day held at Embedded Linux Conference Europe 2013 and presented at ARM technology Conference 2013.


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Feb 11
2PM
February 11 - Day 2: Building Pre-Defined Embedded Linux Images
Existing reference images are available to developers, which can serve as a starting point. In this class, we will discuss and understand the build process by building an existing image. We will also learn about individual package recipes and go through the motions of a complete build.
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Feb 12
2PM
February 12 - Day 3: Customizing the Packages, Images & Layer
The OpenEmbedded architecture is very flexible and can be customized to the needs of most Embedded Linux platforms. In this class, we will introduce the concepts of customizing the Yocto Project in terms of packages and images. As will be shown, the meta data is organized by layers, which helps to maintain a relevant set of packages for a given project.
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Feb 13
2PM
February 13 - Day 4: Kernel Development
The Linux kernel is a core piece of an Embedded Linux ecosystem and is heavily developed for different platforms. On Day 4, the lecturer will show how the Yocto Project provides a workflow and framework for developing platforms based on the Linux kernel. In addition, we will discuss a best-practices process for kernel development and how they can be used to extend kernel packages.
  View Archived  
Feb 14
2PM
February 14 - Day 5: Application Development Using the Yocto Project SDK
This final class will cover how to generate SDKs for application development, and how those SDKs can be hooked into other IDEs like QTCreator and Eclipse. We will also link back to the concepts discussed on Day 3, where we learned how to developing recipes for new packages.
  View Archived  
Mastering the Embedded Software Design Cycle  
Monday, February 24 - Friday, February 28
Date Class   Status   Lecturer
Feb 24
2PM
February 24 - Day 1: Introduction to the Embedded Software Design Cycle
This session will introduce what the embedded software design cycle is and why an engineer would want to follow the cycle. The session will also look at requirements in detail ‒ what a requirement is, how to solicit them, and how to track and maintain them. Tools and examples will be provided so that this first critical step in the design cycle may be executed flawlessly.
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Jacob Beningo  
Jacob Beningo is a Certified Software Development Professional (CSDP) and lecturer who specializes in the design of reusable and ...  
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Our Lecturer
Jacob Beningo
Jacob Beningo
Jacob Beningo is a Certified Software Development Professional (CSDP) and lecturer who specializes in the design of reusable and configurable embedded software. He has successfully completed projects across a number of industries including automotive, defense, medical, and space. He enjoys developing and teaching real-time and event-driven software using the latest techniques and tools. He is an avid tweeter, a tip and trick guru, a homebrew connoisseur, and a fan of pineapple! Jacob holds Bachelorís degrees in electrical engineering, physics, and mathematics from Central Michigan University and a Masterís degree in space systems engineering from the University of Michigan.

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Feb 25
2PM
February 25 - Day 2: Software Design Principles
This session will present concepts on how to design embedded software. It will start with a look at how to take requirements and develop a software architecture that meets those requirements. A brief look at available modeling tools such as UML will be examined. Techniques and design strategies such as structured and object-oriented design will be discussed.
  View Archived  
Feb 26
2PM
February 26 - Day 3: Implementation Strategies
This session will dig into the details of writing embedded software. The fundamentals will be discussed and include how to minimize complexity and anticipate change. Constructing for verification and design patterns will be explored. Techniques for writing the software will be covered, including design for reuse, modularity, and quality.
  View Archived  
Feb 27
2PM
February 27 - Day 4: Testing Your Way to Success
As much fun as designing and implementing software can be, at some point it must be proven that it meets requirements and does what itís supposed to without any bugs! This session will cover software testing fundamentals. The difference between a fault and a failure will be explored in addition to testing effectiveness and objectives. Different levels of testing such as unit, integration, and system testing will be discussed.
  View Archived  
Feb 28
2PM
February 28 - Day 5: The Wonderful World of Software Maintenance
The software design cycle doesnít end with the successful launch of the product. It simply marks the entry to the next stage of the cycle, which is to maintain the software. Over time, user expectations and needs change, and the software needs to be updated to continue to meet the usersí needs. This session explores this often neglected portion of the design cycle.
  View Archived  
Getting Started With Programmable Logic  
Monday, March 10 - Friday, March 14
Date Class   Status   Lecturer
Mar 10
2PM
March 10 - Day 1: An Introduction to Designing with Programmable Logic
This class will provide an introduction to the course. We will quickly review the architecture of the Lattice LCMXO2-1200ZE FPGA as the programmable device for the class. We will also review the full design and development flow, the evaluation board, and the example designs we will use in the course.
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Warren Miller  
Warren Miller has more than 30 years of experience in electronics and has held a variety of positions in engineering, applications, ...  
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Our Lecturer
Warren Miller
Warren Miller

Warren Miller has more than 30 years of experience in electronics and has held a variety of positions in engineering, applications, strategic marketing, and product planning with large electronics companies like Advanced Micro Devices, Actel, and Avnet, as well as with a variety of smaller startups. He has in-depth experience of programmable devices (PLDs, FPGAs, MCUs, and ASICs) in industrial, networking, and consumer applications and holds several device patents. He is currently the principal at Wavefront Marketing, working as a consultant specializing in strategic planning, technical marketing, and competitive analysis for semiconductor, intellectual property, and associated design tool companies. Warren has authored more than 100 conference papers, whitepapers, application notes, and magazine articles on a wide variety of topics and is a frequent blogger on the All Programmable Planet and Microcontroller Central websites and is the founder of the Chess FPGA project.
Email: warren@wavefrontmarketing.com


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Mar 11
2PM
March 11 - Day 2: Programmable Logic Design Flow
Using the Lattice Diamond tool flow as an example, we will look at all the steps required to take a design from conception to realization. Follow along using your own copy of the Lattice Diamond tools, or just view the screen shots on the slides. Either way you will get over that first barrier to doing your own design.
  View Archived  
Mar 12
2PM
March 12 - Day 3: Lattice LCMXO2 Evaluation Board
The next step in doing your own design is to use a low-cost evaluation board. The Lattice LCMXO2 Evaluation board provides all the hardware you need to create a design. This class will review all the features and capabilities of the board and compare it to other types of boards.
  View Archived  
Mar 13
2PM
March 13 - Day 4: A Sample Design From Start to Finish
In this class we will take one of the example designs that comes with the kit from start to finish. This will help solidify the other concepts in the course and get you comfortable with doing your own design. Purchase the board ahead of time and follow along, or just view the PPT.
  View Archived  
Mar 14
2PM
March 14 - Day 5: Your Own Design
This class will take the sample design and make some modifications to it as an example of how you can create your own design. Follow along on your own board, or just view the PPT. Either way, by the end of the course you should be comfortable creating your own FPGA design.
  View Archived  
Pick (& Implement) the Right PIC MCU  
Monday, March 24 - Friday, March 28
Date Class   Status   Lecturer
Mar 24
2PM
March 24 - Day 1: Implementing PIC Serial-Based Peripherals
Todayís lecture will focus on the real-world application of the various PIC microcontroller native serial peripherals. SPI, I2C, and USART hardware reference designs and their associated firmware drivers will be examined in detail.
  View Archived  
Fred Eady  
Fred Eady is the owner of EDTP Electronics, which was established in 1988 following the publication of his first magazine article. Since ...  
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Our Lecturer
Fred Eady
Fred Eady

Fred Eady is the owner of EDTP Electronics, which was established in 1988 following the publication of his first magazine article. Since the formation of EDTP Electronics, Fred has written thousands of magazine articles. He has written for all of the major electronic magazines, including Radio Electronics, Electronics Now, Nuts and Volts, Servo, MicroComputer Journal, and Circuit Cellar. To date, he has authored four books and contributed to a fifth. He currently works as a PIC microcontroller consultant and is a Microchip Authorized Design Partner. Fred also authors monthly columns in Nuts and Volts and Servo magazines. His customers include machine shops, specialty startup companies, medical machine manufacturers, coin-operated device businesses, and various other research and development companies. He has a very close working relationship with Microchip Technology, the manufacturer of PIC microcontrollers, and has taught Ethernet and WiFi classes at Microchip's annual Masters Conference.


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Mar 25
2PM
March 25 - Day 2: The Multilingual PIC Microcontroller
Although PIC assembler is still the programming language of choice in some projects, applications for the modern PIC MCU can also be forged using BASIC and C. Todayís discussion will focus on programming techniques involving assembler, PICBASIC Pro, CCS C, and Microchipís X series of C compilers.
  View Archived  
Mar 26
2PM
March 26 - Day 3: Embedded USB the PIC Way
USB host and device designs are the lecture topics of the day. Today we will implement USB host and USB device hardware designs, which are entirely based on PIC microcontroller USB engines.
  View Archived  
Mar 27
2PM
March 27 - Day 4: Embedded Ethernet the PIC Way
A variety of scalable embedded Ethernet solutions are available. In todayís lecture we will implement a number of Ethernet hardware designs, which are based on Ethernet-enabled PIC microcontrollers and external MAC/PHY devices.
  View Archived  
Mar 28
2PM
March 28 - Day 5: WiFi the PIC Way
Today we will implement an embedded WiFi solution using a 32-bit PIC microcontroller and the Harmony development environment.
  View Archived  
Understanding Pressure Sensors  
Monday, April 7 - Friday, April 11
Date Class   Status   Lecturer
Apr 7
2PM
April 7 - Day 1: The Basics of Specifying Pressure Sensors
While pressure sensors provide one of the most frequent physical measurements, these sensors also have several nuances that can cause problems for those who do not work with them on a frequent basis. Our lecturer will discuss the issues in this class.
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Randy Frank  
Randy Frank is President of Randy Frank & Associates Ltd., a consultancy that focuses on sensors, power, and automotive electronics. At ...  
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Our Lecturer
Randy Frank
Randy Frank

Randy Frank is President of Randy Frank & Associates Ltd., a consultancy that focuses on sensors, power, and automotive electronics. At Motorola, he was actively involved in the introduction of highly integrated pressure sensors and accelerometers that use microelectromechanical systems (MEMS) technology. Previously, he was responsible for the development of the first engine control systems, including all of the sensing aspects for America Motors and Jeep vehicles, now part of the Chrysler Group. During that time, he taught advanced instrumentation and control at the University of Michigan-Dearborn. Randy is a Fellow in both the Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE) and the IEEE and author of the book Understanding Smart Sensors, 3rd Edition, which was released in 2013.


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Apr 8
2PM
April 8 - Day 2: Sensor Compensation & Signal Conditioning for Piezoresistive Sensors
In this session, our expert addresses calibration, linearization, and signal integrity techniques for piezoresistive pressure sensors, perhaps the most common sensing technique.
  View Archived  
Apr 9
2PM
April 9 - Day 3: A Case Study: Developing a Smart Pressure Sensor
In this class, our lecturer discusses the development of a smart sensor from concept (including the physics of the base sensor) through the design trade-offs and manufacturability issues to deployment.
  View Archived  
Apr 10
2PM
April 10 - Day 4: An Introduction to Intelligent Sensor Interfaces
Design considerations for interfacing sensors vary depending on the sensorís output and the applicationís requirements. This session will address some of the more common issues.
  View Archived  
Apr 11
2PM
April 11 - Day 5: Sensors in Extreme Applications
The rules can change when sensor specifications exceed those for high-volume applications. High precision and accuracy sensors, as well as measurement extremes, often dictate different sensor technologies. This lecture will explore a few of the more challenging situations.
  View Archived  
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Apr 21 - 25, Creating & Testing Your First RTOS Application Using MQX
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