Earlier this year, Arm announced the open beta of Keil Studio Cloud, our new browser-based IDE. It’s free to use, comes with a powerful, modern editor and as the name suggests, supports the wider Arm CMSIS microcontroller ecosystem, as well as Mbed OS.
Keil Studio Cloud builds on technology that we have developed for Mbed Studio and the Mbed Online Compiler, with the aim to provide an easy-to-use rapid prototyping environment that can be used for IoT, ML and general embedded development.
Keil Studio Cloud is the natural successor to the Online Compiler, which we will be phasing out. Read on for details on timeline, migration steps and further information on hardware support.
Please join us, slightly later than planned, for the June edition of the Mbed Tech Forum at 5 pm BST (6 pm CET, 9 am Pacific) on June 23rd where Don and Andy will be joined by Joe Alderson, Rob Moran and Arek Zaluski from Arm’s Developer Services Group to talk about the newly launched Keil Studio IDE.
Join this Wednesday’s live Tech Forum to ask questions about upcoming features, hear about the latest Mbed OS developments, including the latest software release, and see how Mbed has been contributing to the Connected Home over IP (CHIP) project.
We released version 6.10 of Mbed OS this week and as part of the release we are pleased to introduce a new standard for the definition and usage of pin-names for Mbed Enabled boards.
Following feedback from the developer community and our ecosystem partners, we wanted to make it easier for developers to reuse or create applications that port across Mbed boards to external components. By working with the Analog Devices and ST Microelectronics engineering teams, we’ve designed, implemented and deployed new standard pin names and connectors, improving your experience with Mbed.
Two years ago, Arduino adopted Mbed OS as their primary IoT OS. This enablement provided Arduino users with a larger standard library of high quality components including an RTOS, networking stacks and automatic power management. And for Mbed users, it brought the Arduino core as a library to Mbed OS giving developers the potential to access a huge set of Arduino peripheral drivers through a standard interface. By using Arduino platforms such as the Portenta and the Nano BLE 33, developers can benefit from the flexibility and reliability of Mbed OS coupled with the low-code approach typical to Arduino.
By Peter Ferguson, Director Healthcare Technologies at Arm
For healthcare companies to keep up with the pace of patient needs and deliver innovative products while outperforming the highest regulatory challenges, they need the product development process to be as quick and easy as possible. At the same time, medical devices are becoming more complex, with many now having integrated wireless connectivity, enabling onward delivery of the medical data as well as facilitating software and configuration updates that support products to be securely deployed for many years.
Hi Mbed developers!
Today we are publishing the report of 2020 Mbed Developer Survey. By reading this report, you are able to get an updated view of the whole Mbed community, the technology and tools in use, as well as the challenges and considerations that Mbed developers have in the development process.
During this week’s Tech Forum, we will be joined by Charlie Wang, Cloud Solutions Architect from the Google Cloud team to show how Mbed OS and Google Cloud work together to accelerate IoT product development. We will discuss the challenges IoT developers are facing today and how the Google Cloud and Mbed OS integration can help developers can overcome these challenges.
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