System Level Design with Rosetta, 1st Edition

 
System Level Design with Rosetta, 1st Edition,Perry Alexander,ISBN9781558607712
 
 
 

  

Morgan Kaufmann

9781558607712

9780080498379

384

235 X 191

The first book to describe Rosetta-- a brand new system-level design language.

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Key Features

* The first commercially published book on this system-level design language

* Teaches you all you need to know on how to specify, define, and generate models in Rosetta

* A presentation of complete case studies analyzing design trade-offs for power consumption, security requirements in a networking environment, and constraints for hardware/software co-design

Description

The steady and unabated increase in the capacity of silicon has brought the semiconductor industry to a watershed challenge. Now a single chip can integrate a radio transceiver, a network interface, multimedia functions, all the "glue" needed to hold it together as well as a design that allows the hardware and software to be reconfigured for future applications. Such complex heterogeneous systems demand a different design methodology. A consortium of industrial and government labs have created a new language and a new design methodology to support this effort. Rosetta permits designers to specify requirements and constraints independent of their low level implementation and to integrate the designs of domains as distinct as digital and analog electronics, and the mechanical, optical, fluidic and thermal subsystems with which they interact.

In this book, Perry Alexander, one of the developers of Rosetta, provides a tutorial introduction to the language and the system-level design methodology it was designed to support.

Readership

system designers, verification engineers, EDA & CAD tool developers, graduate students

Perry Alexander

Affiliations and Expertise

University of Kansas and Developer of Rosetta system design language

System Level Design with Rosetta, 1st Edition


Part I: Introduction

Chapter 1: Introduction
1.1 What is System-Level Specification?
1.2 Rosetta’s Design Goals
1.3 Anatomy of a Specification
1.4 Learning Rosetta

Part II: The Expression Language

Chapter 2: Items, Values, Types and Declarations
2.1 Labels, Values, and Types
2.2 Item Declarations and Type Assertions
2.3 Universal Operations

Chapter 3: Expressions
3.1 Atomic Expressions
3.2 Function Application
3.3 Operator Application
3.4 If Expressions
3.5 Case Expressions
3.6 Let Expressions
3.7 Compound Expressions

Chapter 4: Elemental Types
4.1 The Boolean Type
4.2 The Number Types
4.3 The Character Type
4.4 The Element Type
4.5 The Top and Bottom Types
4.6 Element Literals
4.7 Operator Result Types

Chapter 5: Composite Types
5.1 Type Formers
5.2 Set Types
5.3 Multiset Types
5.4 Sequence Types

Chapter 6: Functions
6.1 Direct Function Definition
6.2 Function Values and Function Types
6.3 Evaluating Functions
6.4 Universally Quantified Parameters

Chapter 7: Higher-Order Functions
7.1 Domain, Range and Return Functions
7.2 Alternate Higher-Order Function Notation
7.3 Minimum and Maximum
7.4 Quantifiers and Comprehension
7.5 Sequences and Higher-Order Functions
7.6 Function Inclusion and Composition

Chapter 8: User Defined Types
8.1 Defining New Types
8.2 Defining Types By Extension
8.3 Defining Types By Comprehension
8.4 Defining Constructed Types
8.5 Functions as Type Definition Tools

Part III: The Facet Language

Chapter 9: Facet Basics
9.1 A First Model - An AM Modulator
9.2 Composing Models - Adding Constraints
9.3 Combinational Circuits - A Simple Adder
9.4 Defining State - A 2-bit Counter
9.5 Defining Structure - A 2-bit Adder
9.6 Specification Reuse - Using Packages
9.7 Abstract Specification - Architecture Definition

Chapter 10: Defining Facets
10.1 Direct Facet Definition
10.2 Separable Definitions
10.3 Facets and Hardware Description Languages
10.4 Facet Styles
10.5 Scoping Rules
10.6 Basics of Facet Semantics

Chapter 11: Packages, Libraries and Components
11.1 Packages
11.2 Libraries
11.3 Components

Part IV: Domains and Interactions

Chapter 12: Domains
12.1 Elements of a Domain
12.2 The Standard Domains
12.3 Domains and Facet Types

Chapter 13: Reflection
13.1 Template Expressions and AST Structures
13.2 Interpreting AST Structures
13.3 Defining Domains
13.4 Domain Declarations
13.5 Defining Engineering Domains
13.6 Defining New Model-of-Computation Domains
13.7 Defining New Unit-of-Semantics Domains
13.8 Defining Ticked and Dereferencing Expressions
13.9 Consistent Domain Extension

Chapter 14: The Facet Algebra
14.1 Facet Products and Sums
14.2 Facet Homomorphism and Isomorphism
14.3 Conditional Expressions
14.4 Let Expressions
14.5 Higher-Order Facets

Chapter 15: Domain Interactions
15.1 Projection Functions, Functors and Combinators
15.2 Defining Interactions
15.3 Including and Using Interactions
15.4 Existing Rosetta Interactions

Part V: Case Studies

Chapter 16: Case Studies
16.1 Methodology
16.2 Before Proceeding

Chapter 17: RTL Design
17.1 Requirements Level Design
17.2 Basic Components
17.3 Structural Design
17.4 Design Specification
17.5 Wrap Up

Chapter 18: Power Aware Design
18.1 The Basic Models
18.2 Composing System Models
18.3 Constructing the Simulations
18.4 Wrap Up

Chapter 19: Power Aware Modeling Revisited
19.1 Technology Specific Functional Models
19.2 Configurable Components
19.3 Decomposition
19.4 Mixed Technology Systems
19.5 Wrap Up

Chapter 20: System-Level Networking
20.1 The Basic Models
20.2 Composing System Models
20.3 Constructing the Analysis Models
20.4 Wrap Up

Quotes and reviews

“In his forward to Perry Alexander's System Level Design with Rosetta, Grant Martin observes that “every new language seems to require at least one book be written to promote understanding and further interest and use, so [for Rosetta] this milestone has now been achieved.” Alexander, one of the fathers of the Rosetta language, has produced what may prove to be the seminal text on Rosetta, and one that helps it move from an academic exercise to a real-world language.

The book is packed with clear code examples that explain all the language’s elements, both individually and in combination. Inasmuch as Rosetta represents more than a simple language but also a methodology, that methodology is also clearly detailed. Anyone who’s curious about Rosetta and, indeed, interested in a holistic approach to system-level design, should find this volume highly useful.”
— David Maliniak, Electronic Design Online, December 18, 2006
 
 
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