Renesas RF microcontrollers are supported by Segger
Development tools, embedded software and production tools for the entire Renesas RE microcontroller family are available from Segger Microcontroller.
According to the company, the support makes firmware development for the Arm-based Renesas RE microcontrollers fast and easy.
Segger’s Embedded Studio integrated development environment (IDE) includes an optimised run-time library and the company’s own compiler and linker to generate small and efficient application code.
The J-Link debug probe offers the fastest flash download, including an unlimited number of breakpoints in flash memory, claims the company.
Application software includes an RTOS and communication, security, GUI and IoT software designed in-house, specifically for embedded systems. Segger’s system verification tool, SystemView, reveals the true runtime behaviour of the application. On completion of development, Segger’s Flasher series of production programmers can be used for mass production.
Trial versions of the software are available. Segger’s technical team and ecosystem offer support throughout the development process.
The power efficient Renesas RE family microcontrollers, combined with the low resource usage of Segger software, minimises – and sometimes even removes – the need to recharge or replace batteries. This efficiency is particularly useful for home and building automation, smart farming and factory applications as well as for a range of medical devices and wearable applications.
Segger Microcontroller has over 25 years’ experience in embedded computer systems, and produces software libraries, and offers software tools and hardware tools for development and production.
Its software libraries include communication, security, data compression and storage and user interface software.
The company’s range of software libraries and tools for embedded system development are optimised for the requirements imposed by resource-constrained embedded systems.
The company was founded by Rolf Segger in 1992. It is privately held and has a US office in the Boston area, branch operations in Silicon Valley and the UK, and distributors on most continents.
Segger software is not covered by an open-source or required-attribution license and can be integrated in any commercial or proprietary product, without the obligation to disclose the combined source.