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Track: C++ and Programming of Embedded Systems
- Artificial Intelligence Now!
- C++ and Programming of Embedded Systems
- DevOps & Automation Now!
- Diversity & Inclusion
- From Projects to Products/Services: Aligning Architecture and Organization for Sustainable Speed
- Full Day Tutorial
- Fusion: IT-Future-Society
- Half Day Tutorial
- Modern Software Architecture
- Product Development in Times of Digitalization
- Signature Track: The Time is Now!
- Social Integration
- Software Architecture Communication & Assessment
- Testing & Quality
- Trends & Techniques
- Use Domain-Driven Design Now!
- Artificial Intelligence
- Domain-Driven Design
- Product Development
- Programming Languages
- Requirements Engineering
- Soft Skills/Social Skills
- Software Engineering
- Talks with Limited Attendance
- Testing & Quality
- Virtual Reality
C++20 is now a year old. Time to take a closer look at the benefits you get when using C++ for standards 11 to 20. You learn about Coroutines by building a coroutine-based parser. The new ranges and the spaceship operator help you write less code. You will learn how Concepts help you to express constraints better and improve error messages. Doing things at compile-time saves run-time. Let‘s see how C++20 improves your code with the new features consteval and constinit. After this talk, you learned some C++20 features and saw the improvements to C++17 code.
Target Audience: Developers
Prerequisites: Knowledge about at least C++11
C++20 is now a year old. The major compilers already provide a solid support for the new standard. It is time to take a closer look and figure out the benefits you get when using C++20. Because there are so many improvements in C++20, we will focus on: Concepts, Coroutines, ranges, the spaceship operator, and compile-time evaluation.
Coroutines are the feature that likely will have a strong impact on future finite state machine code. In a brief tour, we will see what we need to do for building a coroutine-based byte-stream parser and how this code is so much more beautiful than without Coroutines.
Less code is always a good thing. The new ranges part of the STL helps us achieve this goal. We will take a brief look at how ranges simplify our code.
Speaking about less code, how about writing a class with all comparison operations without having to write an awful amount of boilerplate code? Sounds good? Then let's see how C++20 helps us there with the spaceship operator.
And while we are speaking about less code, generic programming comes to mind. Concepts give us a whole new way to express constraints and requirements in generic code. Concepts make our code better readable while, at the same time, give us way better error messages.
We don't stop there. Together we will look at the updates to the compile-time world. With consteval and constinit we have two new keywords allowing us new things to do. A lot of former restrictions of constexpr functions were dropped as well. The most popular is probably the ability to dynamically allocate memory at compile-time. We will explore these features using some practical examples.
After this talk, you will have seen the probably most impactful features of C++20. You learned by examples how to use them. The comparisons to pre-C++20 code give you a good understanding of what your benefits are by using C++20.
In this talk I will show a prototype of CTRE (Compile Time Regular Expressions) which uses the least amount of template metaprogramming possible. Instead, I will use constexpr, consteval functions and other features of C++20 to bring the same features as the original library but with more performance. In the course of the talk I will focus on major problematic points of the previous design of the library and will demonstrate how to replace them with mostly constexpr code.
Target Audience: Developers
Prerequisites: Template meta-programming in C++
For many embedded C++ applications, compliance with the AUTOSAR or Misra rules is required. Among them is AUTOSAR Rule A18-5-5 which does not allow memory allocations with new. Since new and delete violate A18-5-5, the default STL containers must not be used in applications requiring AUTOSAR compliance. This holds for many embedded applications. With the allocators available since C++17 in the namespace std::pmr (polymorphic memory resources) these requirements can often be satisfied.
Target Audience: Architects, Developers, Project Leader
Prerequisites: Good C++ knowledge
For many embedded C++ applications, compliance with the AUTOSAR or Misra rules is required. Among them is AUTOSAR Rule A18-5-5.
Memory management functions shall ensure the following:
(a) deterministic behavior resulting with the existence of worst-case execution time,
(b) avoiding memory fragmentation,
(c) avoid running out of memory,
(d) avoiding mismatched allocations or deallocations,
(e) no dependence on non-deterministic calls to kernel.
This rule has far-reaching consequences, because per default the C++ standard library containers allocate their memory with new and free it with delete. These calls
• do not have deterministic execution times.
• can cause memory fragmentation.
Since new and delete violate A18-5-5, the default STL containers must not be used in applications requiring AUTOSAR compliance. This holds for many embedded applications.
With the allocators available since C++17 in the namespace std::pmr (polymorphic memory resources) these requirements can often be satisfied. This means that, for the first time in the history of C++, the containers and algorithms of the C++ standard library can be used in applications that require AUTOSAR Rule A18-5-5.
Nach dem Studium der Mathematik an der Universität Tübingen und der FU Berlin war er an der Pädagogischen Hochschule Reutlingen in der Lehrerausbildung tätig und hat sich intensiv mit Mathematikdidaktik beschäftigt. Danach war er Software-Entwickler (v.a. für technische Anwendungen), bei einigen Firmen Leiter der Software-Abteilung, über 20 Jahre Professor an der Dualen Hochschule Lörrach, über 30 Jahre freiberuflicher Trainer für C, C++, C#, Speaker bei Konferenzen, Mitglied im DIN Normierungsausschuss Informationstechnik NI-22, usw.
New MISRA C++ 202x are coming. This release will address modern C++ and thus is relevant not only for safety critical code in the automotive sector, but also for day-to-day C++ development. Expect the new MISRA rules to be less "miserable" for your day-to-day coding and use static analysis tooling to enforce them. Understand what kind of C++ will be considered unsafe, get examples of guidelines and learn which rules better to suppress in static analysis tools in non-safety-critical software.
Target Audience: Developers
New MISRA C++ guidelines are coming. In contrast to the previous release in 2008, MISRA C++ will address modern C++ as it is used in modern automotive systems. It is expected that other domains with safety critical software will incorporate MISRA C++ as well. In addition many of the rules, especially those supported by corresponding static analysis tools, can make your own C++ coding practices better. The talk briefly introduce the development of safety critical software, highlight some of the modern MISRA C++ rules applicable to all kinds of code and will also show corners of the rule set, better avoided for "normal" C++ code. The latter is important to know, when you are asked to retrofit your code to the output of a static analyzer tuned to MISRA-C++.
* History of MISRA C++ guidelines
* Peculiarities of software development for safety-critical systems
* Example guidelines and how they influence coding
* "strong stuff" that should not bother in normal C++
* Outlook on further revisions