Hardware-in-the-loop simulators with open, modular architecture

National Instruments' turnkey Hardware-in-the-Loop (HIL) Simulators that are built on an open, modular architecture and are designed to help automotive and aerospace embedded software testers maintain quality.
By National Instruments August 3, 2016

National Instruments' turnkey Hardware-in-the-Loop (HIL) Simulators that are built on an open, modular architecture and are designed to help automotive and aerospace embedded software testers maintain quality. Courtesy: National InstrumentsNational Instruments’ (Nasdaq: NATI) turnkey Hardware-in-the-Loop (HIL) Simulators that are built on an open, modular architecture. They are designed to help automotive and aerospace embedded software testers maintain quality while handling demanding schedules, changing test requirements, and reduced manpower. The simulators integrate technologies such as camera processing and radio frequency (RF) input/output (I/O), along with traditional HIL components, into a single system. Its adaptability is designed to help engineers keep pace with advancing technologies such as advanced driver assistance systems, system electrification, and advanced sensor integration. With HIL Simulators users can customize systems to include technologies like camera data, RF measurement and generation for radar targets. It also features passive entry/passive start, tire pressure monitoring systems and field-programmable gate arrays (FPGAs) for running advanced models, all of which ensures maximum software test coverage. It also lets the user reuse existing models and hardware by easily integrating third party software models and third-party systems.

National Instruments (NI)

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