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Atmel Releases Updated Studio 6 IDE with Support for ARM Microcontrollers
Atmel Studio 6 Integrates ARM and AVR Design in Single Environment
Atmel have just relased the updated Studio 6 software, the latest version of its popular integrated development environment (IDE) that now supports both Atmel 32-bit ARM® Cortex™-M series processor-based
and Atmel 8/32-bit AVR® based microcontrollers (MCUs).
For the first time, the extensive AVR customer base of more than 100,000 engineers and the designers of ARM Cortex-M series processor-based applications have all of the tools required to develop
and debug Atmel MCU applications in a single, seamless environment.
Atmel Studio 6: Easing the Design Process with 1,000 ARM and AVR Project Examples
Atmel Studio 6 significantly reduces the cost of creating new designs because it is free of charge,
provides professional-quality development tools, and comes with Atmel Software Framework (formerly called AVR Software Framework).
With Atmel Software Framework, designers get a large library of well proven and free source code - including about 1,000 project examples.
Using this code, design engineers can eliminate writing most of the low-level source code for their projects,
significantly reducing time to market while maintaining high-quality solutions.
The software framework includes a full set of drivers for on-chip peripherals and external components, wired and wireless communication stacks,
audio decoding, graphics rendering, and fixed- and floating-point math libraries.
For Atmel's ARM processor-based microcontrollers, the library provides full support for the Cortex Microcontroller Software Interface Standard (CMSIS).
Atmel Studio 6 currently supports roughly 300 of the company's MCUs.
ARM Cortex-M Series Processor Portfolio: Expanding to Deliver More Design Options
With the announcement of its new SAM3 devices, Atmel is continuing its commitment toward expanding its product line for the ARM community.
This is a commitment that Atmel began in 1995, when it was one of the first suppliers to license ARM processors.
In October 2011, the company announced sampling of its first ARM Cortex-M4 processor-based MCU, the Atmel SAM4S16, and introduced its fifth generation ARM processor-based MCUs.
SAM3 Family: Delivering More Scalability, Cost-Efficiency and Connectivity
With a full range of Flash memory options from 16KB up to 1MB and new peripheral sets for advanced connectivity, including Ethernet,
dual CAN and high-speed USB MiniHost and device with on-chip PHY, the SAM3 family brings to design engineers a highly scalable,
connected and cost-efficient Cortex-M3 processor portfolio backed by a trusted ecosystem of development resources.
The devices will open engineers to more design possibilities in industrial automation, smart grids,
medical equipment, building and home control, test and measurement systems, and computer and consumer peripherals.
The SAM3 portfolio offers native support for the Atmel QTouch library for buttons, sliders and wheels functionality, as well as the Atmel 802.15.4-based wireless solution.
The device family includes enhanced safety features to preserve data and system integrity.
To accelerate the design process, the family comes with a full set of tools; the support of evaluation kits, debuggers, emulators, programmers and software packages;
and a worldwide ecosystem of development tools, operating systems and protocol stacks, Flash programming, and software and technical support.
Design engineers can take advantage of an easy migration path from Atmel SAM7S ARM7TDMI® processor-based devices to these Cortex-M3 processor-based products,
with pin compatibility in the 64-pin package option.
The company's Web site address is www.atmel.com
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