Exploring Virtualization Options for Adding New Technology to Safety-Critical Devices
Virtualization has become an interesting approach for device manufacturers as they face increasing pressure to reduce costs while still maintaining the same levels of safety certification. With virtualization, and the safety separation and isolation it provides, device makers can add new functionality such as rich UIs, while keeping hardware costs to a minimum and protecting safety-criticality.
However, hardware and peripheral device interfaces are evolving continuously. How is it possible to keep up with safety certification requirements like IEC 62304, IEC 61508, ISO 26262, or others, and meet the market demands imposed by the competition and by the sales team?
This webinar will offer options for adding differentiated features to your existing devices, while maintaining close control of your safety certification scope and budget.
Attendees Will Learn:
- An overview of virtualization options and their pros and cons
- A comparison of adaptive partitioning versus virtualization to achieve separation of safety-critical systems
- Maintaining realtime support for industrial automation protocols without directly affecting safety certification efforts
- Using Android applications for improved user interfaces and connectivity
Join us to learn more about virtualization and how you can add off-the-shelf software to your certified device without blowing your recertification budget.
Who Should Attend:
Software developers, software engineers, safety managers, and others involved in building embedded systems
Senior Product Manager, QNX Software Systems
Chris Ault is the senior product manager responsible for QNX Software Systems’ medical product portfolio, which includes the QNX OS for Medical. Before joining QNX, Chris was a senior product manager focused on virtualization technologies. He has held positions of increasing responsibility with hardware and software vendors, including Ciena, Nortel, Catena Networks, and Liquid Computing.
Chris holds degrees in computer science, electronics, and economics from Algonquin College and Carleton University. He is an avid electric guitar player and a skilled carpenter.
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