Developing Safe Advanced Driving Assistance Systems
How can you ensure the safety of mixed-criticality systems from the first line of code to production? Building advanced driver assistance systems (ADAS) that comply with the highest Automotive Safety Integrity Levels (ASIL) requires a complete product lifecycle process and deep knowledge of the entire automotive system, not just the safety-critical components. Adaptive cruise control, automated emergency braking, and lane departure warning systems are just some of the ADAS features that require mixed-criticality functions to co-exist on the same system. Ensuring the safety of these complex systems starts with deploying a model-based workflow early in the embedded software development process and ends with running on a platform that is reliable and secure, and ideally pre-certified to ISO 26262 ASIL D to reduce certification scope. This webinar, presented by ADAS development experts from Ansys and BlackBerry QNX, will use real world examples and a demo to discuss how to safely consolidate mixed criticality functions on the same platform for advanced driving applications.
Join us for this one-hour webinar to learn about:
- Challenges when developing automated driving systems
- Tools and processes you can use across the development lifecycle to solve these problems
- How efficient development can drive business value
- Real world examples of how to develop ADAS systems that meet ASIL D safety standards
SCADE Lead Product Manager, Ansys
Vincent ROSSIGNOL is the SCADE Lead Product Manager at Ansys, in charge of the Embedded Software product line. He has more than 15 years of experience as a Product Manager, in charge of the definition of the SCADE roadmap, in line with market and customers’ expectations. He is the co-founder of the ARINC 661 product line at Ansys, and a member of the ARINC 661 CDS Subcommittee. Vincent graduated in 2000 as an engineer in computer science from SUPELEC (Ecole Supérieure d’Electricité, France) and UPV (Universidad Politecnica de Valencia, Spain). Vincent has interests in Embedded Software, Model-Based Engineering methods & tools and Critical Display Systems technology in the A&D, Automotive, Rail, Energy, Medical industries.
OEM Engineering, BlackBerry QNX
Justin Moon is the Director of the OEM Direct Engineering organization and principal software engineer at QNX Software Systems. With his deep experience in software development and architecture, he helps customers design next-generation systems, promotes industry ecosystem adoption, builds synergies between app developers and OEM suppliers, and ensures that QNX product roadmaps address current and future market requirements. Justin has served in a variety of roles at QNX Software Systems. During his tenure at QNX Software Systems, Justin has helped automotive tier ones and OEMs develop a variety of high-profile infotainment systems. He has also played a key role in creating several highly successful QNX technology concept cars. In his current position, Justin is responsible for direct interactions and pre-production engineering initiatives with QNX’s OEM clientele. Justin has also worked at Lixar IT as director of innovation, where he rounded out his significant experience in embedded technology by working on projects focused on the Internet of Things, cloud, avionics, and automotive.