Learning involves the acquisition of knowledge through the experiences of research, instruction, and practice. Each opportunity for experience increases the depth of understanding and mastering of the subject matter. This study guide can be the companion to the book Break Away with Intel® Atom™ Processors: A Guide to Architecture Migration or can be used in independent study or supplemental material for professional development. It provides exercises and hands-on labs using practical applications to supplement the knowledge learned in the core technology book.
"A much-awaited companion to Break Away with Intel Atom Processors for my microcomputer course—it provides hands-on and active learning experiences for students to learn about low-power applications on Intel Atom processors."
- Charles Kim, Associate Professor, Howard University
"This study guide is an essential component to fully understanding and utilizing all of the complex material presented in Break Away with Intel Atom Processors."
- Shaun Case, BSIS, MPH, Research Associate, Colorado State University
"Break Away with Intel® Atom™ Processors: Architecture Migration Activities poses interesting questions and provokes the curiosity of the readers. The authors’ expertise in the subject and their combining theory and practice in a balanced way make the study guide a must-have companion book.
- Yan Luo, Associate Professor, University of Massachusetts Lowell
"Break Away with Intel Atom Processors is a well-written and comprehensive book on hardware and software issues in one of the most important emerging embedded processor architectures. The book covers all the relevant topics ranging from processor architecture to software performance optimization. Matassa and Domeika do an excellent job in making these topics accessible through detailed examples and illustrations. This book will serve as a valuable resource to students and practitioners in the areas of embedded systems and software."
- Tilman Wolf, Associate Professor, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, University of Massachusetts Amherst