• Linux on ARMLLVM 3.0 was released some time ago and I've thought it'll be good to give it a try on stock Ubuntu 11.10 ARM. That means I've tested LLVM 3.0 with Ubuntu provided GNU C++ 4.6.1 and Clang 2.9. GNU C++ configuration looks:

  • Linux on ARMThere are plenty of low cost Linux development boards based on Cortex A8 or A9 such as the Beaglebone, as well as some devkits based on ARM7 and ARM9 such as SAM9 development kits , but if your application is cost sensitive you can also switch to micro-controllers using Cortex M3 or M4 based development boards such as Emcraft SmartFusion devkits. You can run a functional uCLinux system with 1MB of RAM and 1MB of flash including the TCP/IP stack.

  • Linux on ARMChristian Robottom Reis, Engineering VP at Linaro, announced last week that an Ubuntu 12.04 LTS (Precise Pangolin) ARM port of the OpenJDK 6.0 package for Ubuntu is available for download and testing.

  • Linux on ARMIf you have not noticed yet, then please note that GHC 7.4.1 Release Candidate 1 is out. Please also note that 7.4.1 will be the first public release which will support registerised compilation on ARM/Linux platform. If you are a haskell fan and do have some ARM/Linux platform available, please do not forget to give it a try.

  • Linux on ARMOpen-source software engineering group Linaro has pushed out a build of Android Ice Cream Sandwich for low-cost development boards from Samsung and ST-Ericsson. The build supports hardware acceleration for Systems on a Chip utililzing ARM's Mali-400 graphics processor.

  • Linux on ARMLike most distributions, Fedora uses binary software packages (RPMs in this case) to manage installed software. These packages are built using complex sets of build dependencies (other software packages), some of which are not explicit dependencies but rather implied through their fixed presence in the standard "buildroots" (chroot environments containing a basic set of packages) used in the Fedora build infrastructure.

  • Linux on ARMThe Fedora distribution is often associated with laptops and desktops using x86 processors. These systems are cheap, powerful, and readily available to developers, and so it would naturally follow that they would be well supported. But Fedora has long supported systems based upon architectures other than the venerable x86.

  • Linux on ARMHere at ARM, a colleague recently wanted to port Linux to a prototype of a new high-performance Cortex-A9 based platform. To develop and debug this port, he needed to be able to set breakpoints, view registers, view memory, single-step at source level, and so on, in fact all the normal facilities provided by a debugger, but he wanted to do these both before the MMU is enabled (with a physical memory map), and after the MMU is enabled (with a virtual memory map).

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Linux on ARM