Freescale and Philips Collaborate to Accelerate Availability of Compatible FlexRay Products; Founding Members of FlexRay Consortium Agree to Drive Common FlexRay Technology for Use in Advanced Automotive Networks.AUSTIN, Texas & EINDHOVEN, The Netherlands -- Aiding the drive toward a common standard for next-generation in-vehicle networks, Freescale Semiconductor Freescale Semiconductor, Inc. is an American semiconductor manufacturer. It was created by the divestiture of the Semiconductor Products Sector of Motorola in 2004. Freescale focuses their integrated circuit products on the automotive, embedded and communications markets. (NYSE NYSE
See: New York Stock Exchange :FSL FSL - Formal Semantics Language.
A language for compiler writing.
["A Formal Semantics for Computer Languages and its Application in a Compiler-Compiler", J.A. Feldman, CACM 9(1) (Jan 1966)].
[Sammet 1969, p. 641]. ) (NYSE:FSL.B) and Royal Philips Electronics (NYSE:PHG) have agreed to share their FlexRay(TM) technologies.
This agreement will support the development, availability and compatibility of semiconductor-based FlexRay products from Philips and Freescale and bring the automotive industry The automotive industry is the industry involved in the design, development, manufacture, marketing, and sale of motor vehicles. In 2006, more than 69 million motor vehicles, including cars and commercial vehicles were produced worldwide. another step closer to introducing FlexRay networks into the vehicle. FlexRay will enable next-generation, high-bandwidth control applications, including powertrain and body systems -- ultimately targeting by-wire solutions for active chassis management, braking systems and steering.
"Combining the capabilities of Philips and Freescale will enable us to drive forward the introduction of highly reliable FlexRay networks," said Harry Inia, general manager Automotive Business Line and vice president Philips Semiconductors. "This is a major step toward introducing advanced control applications requiring high bandwidth into vehicles, allowing for more flexibility and design freedom for the car manufacturer, as well as greater safety, less fuel consumption and more convenience options for the driver."
Philips and Freescale -- founding members of the FlexRay Consortium -- have extensive experience in developing silicon for FlexRay and other automotive communications protocols, such as controller area network (CAN) and local interconnect network The introduction to this article provides insufficient context for those unfamiliar with the subject matter.
Please help [ improve the introduction] to meet Wikipedia's layout standards. You can discuss the issue on the talk page.
This article is about a network system. (LIN). The companies will now combine their in-vehicle networking expertise and use a common FlexRay protocol engine design and a common System C-based reference software model to ensure interoperability of their FlexRay devices.
This cooperation reflects the drive from both companies to offer FlexRay developers the first full solutions, from network simulation In computer network research, network simulation is a technique where a program models the behavior of a network either by calculating the interaction between the different network entities (hosts/routers, data links, packets, etc) using mathematical formulas, or actually capturing tools to silicon products, compliant with version 2.1 of the FlexRay protocol specification.
"Freescale and Philips today have the only commercially available standalone FlexRay devices in the automotive industry," said Paul Grimme, senior vice president and general manager of Freescale's automotive business. "This agreement brings together both companies' years of experience in providing silicon products based on FlexRay standards and increases customer choice. We intend to translate the results of our collaboration into products this year, when we embed the 2.1-compliant hardware implementation onto our existing microcontroller families for automotive."
Components from Philips and Freescale are already used extensively in the development of FlexRay solutions throughout the automotive industry. Freescale intends to include the FlexRay protocol engine design on products throughout its automotive portfolio, including the S12X, 56F8xxx, MPC (1) (Mobile PC) A handheld or laptop computer. See handheld computer, laptop computer and Ultra-Mobile PC.
(2) (MultiPath Channel) See multipath. 55xx and MAC7x00 families. Philips intends to integrate the FlexRay protocol engine design throughout its ARM(R)-based automotive microcontroller portfolio, including the ARM7(TM) SJA SJA St. John Ambulance
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SJA synthetic jet actuator 20xx and the ARM9(TM) SJA25xx families.
The shared FlexRay protocol engine design and the jointly developed executable protocol model are now available for license from Freescale. Philips and Freescale plan to introduce additional FlexRay products during 2005. The first vehicles equipped with networking capabilities based on the FlexRay protocol are anticipated in 2006.
Freescale released the first standalone FlexRay controller, the MFR MFR,
n See myofascial release. 4100, in October 2003. In April 2004, the company introduced the MFR4200, a standalone FlexRay device. Freescale expects to qualify the MFR4200 for full production in the first half of this year.
Philips offers the first automotive-compliant 10Mbps FlexRay bus driver, the TJA TJA Tarija, Bolivia (Airport Code)
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TJA Terminal Jog Auxiliary 1080, suitable for both bus and star network topologies.
About Freescale Semiconductor
Freescale Semiconductor, Inc. (NYSE:FSL) (NYSE:FSL.B) is a global leader in the design and manufacture of embedded semiconductors for the automotive, consumer, industrial, networking and wireless markets. Freescale became a publicly traded company publicly traded company
A company whose shares of common stock are held by the public and are available for purchase by investors. The shares of publicly traded firms are bought and sold on the organized exchanges or in the over-the-counter market. in July 2004 after more than 50 years as part of Motorola, Inc. The company is based in Austin, Texas, and has design, research and development, manufacturing or sales operations in more than 30 countries. Freescale, a member of the S&P 500(R), is one of the world's largest semiconductor companies with 2004 sales of $5.7 billion (US). www.freescale.com
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P.O. Box 17927
Denver, CO 80217 USA
Freescale(TM) and the Freescale logo are trademarks of Freescale Semiconductor, Inc. All other product or service names are the property of their respective owners. ARM, ARM7 and ARM9 are the registered trademarks of ARM Limited. (C) Freescale Semiconductor, Inc. 2005
About Royal Philips Electronics
Royal Philips Electronics of The Netherlands (NYSE:PHG) (AEX AEX
See: Amsterdam Exchange :PHI) is one of the world's biggest electronics companies and Europe's largest, with sales of EUR EUR
In currencies, this is the abbreviation for the Euro.
The currency market, also known as the Foreign Exchange market, is the largest financial market in the world, with a daily average volume of over US $1 trillion. 30.3 billion in 2004. With activities in the three interlocking interlocking /in·ter·lock·ing/ (-lok´ing) closely joined, as by hooks or dovetails; locking into one another.
interlocking Obstetrics A rare complication of vaginal delivery of twins; the 1st domains of healthcare, lifestyle and technology and 160,900 employees in more than 60 countries, it has market leadership positions in medical diagnostic imaging and patient monitoring, color television sets, electric shavers, lighting and silicon system solutions. News from Philips is located at www.semiconductors.philips.com.