The Art of Software Thermal Management for Embedded Systems
von Mark Benson
124 Seiten; 49 SW-Abb., 2 Farbabb., 12 Tabellen; 243 mm x 162 mm
2014 Springer, Berlin; Springer New York
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Part I Foundation.- Introduction to Software Thermal Management.- Landscape: History, Present Barriers, and The Road Forward.- Roots: a Bedrock of Giants.- Part II Catalog.- Techniques: Putting the Silicon to Work.- Frameworks: Choreographing the Parts.- Frontiers: The Future of Software Thermal Management.
This book introduces Software Thermal Management (STM) as a means to reduce computing system power consumption in order to manage heat, improve component reliability, and increase system safety. Shows software engineers how to avoid generating excessive heat.
This book introduces Software Thermal Management (STM) as a means of reducing power consumption in a computing system in order to manage heat, improve component reliability and increase system safety. Readers will benefit from this pragmatic guide to the field of STM for embedded systems and its catalog of software power management techniques. Since thermal management is a key bottleneck in embedded systems design, this book focuses on root cause of heat in embedded systems: power. Since software has an enormous impact on power consumption in an embedded system, this book urges software engineers to manage heat effectively by understanding, categorizing and developing new ways to reduce static and dynamic power consumption. Whereas most books on thermal management describe mechanisms to remove heat, this book focuses on ways for software engineers to avoid generating heat in the first place.
Mark Benson is the Chief Technology Officer at Exosite. Mark frequently speaks at and writes for industry events and maintains Exosite's intellectual property portfolio. Prior to joining Exosite, Mark developed deep experience leading cross-functional teams in the development of high-tech and portable embedded product designs for medical, industrial and military applications. Mark holds an MS in Software Engineering from the University of Minnesota, and a BS in Computer Science from Bethel University.