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resistion
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re: Automatically generate C code
resistion   8/13/2011 12:54:59 PM
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Wow, very handy! Would have been nice a few years earlier, but better late than never!

mfkinco
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re: Automatically generate C code
mfkinco   8/11/2011 4:23:42 PM
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In working with embedded software organizations, as complexity of systems and products grows, modeling and code generation is a necessity as one other reviewer noted. In addition, we find that linking model design elements to upstream requirements is critical as well as linking the requirements to downstream generated code, simulation and test. MATLAB and Simulink provide integration to leading tools such as PTC Integrity to do just this.

Robotics Developer
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re: Automatically generate C code
Robotics Developer   8/11/2011 2:14:42 PM
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What a neat idea! I will have to try it on my next project prototype effort. I wonder what the learning curve is like?

Charles.Desassure
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re: Automatically generate C code
Charles.Desassure   8/10/2011 2:52:40 PM
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This is just another convenient tool or option that is available for engineers. The great thing is that it is always good to have options.

KB3001
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re: Automatically generate C code
KB3001   8/9/2011 4:19:09 PM
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As systems get more and more complex, such approach is a must.

t.alex
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re: Automatically generate C code
t.alex   8/9/2011 4:06:32 PM
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This is really convenient tool for finetuning algorithms.

agk
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re: Automatically generate C code
agk   8/9/2011 1:27:13 PM
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A very convenient feature given by Matlab.This will save lot of efforts and time spend by the coding team. This will increase the out put of the design team. Many applications can be easily brought from Matlab into C .



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As data rates begin to move beyond 25 Gbps channels, new problems arise. Getting to 50 Gbps channels might not be possible with the traditional NRZ (2-level) signaling. PAM4 lets data rates double with only a small increase in channel bandwidth by sending two bits per symbol. But, it brings new measurement and analysis problems. Signal integrity sage Ransom Stephens will explain how PAM4 differs from NRZ and what to expect in design, measurement, and signal analysis.

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