Net io

HDL Works IO Checker 3.2 R1 (Win/Lnx)  Software

Posted by speedzodiac_ at March 15, 2016
HDL Works IO Checker 3.2 R1 (Win/Lnx)

HDL Works IO Checker 3.2 R1 (Win/Lnx) | 49/48 MB

When using large FPGA's on a PCB making sure that the FPGA pins are connected to the right signals is a cumbersome task. On the FPGA side the pins are assigned to the HDL signals that form the toplevel of the logic implemented on the FPGA. On the PCB side the pins have to be connected to the proper net that will connect it to other components on the PCB. Because implementation of FPGA and PCB is often done in parallel, the signal names used are not always identical. To make things even worse, it is often necessary to perform pin swaps to prevent PCB routing problems. These pin swaps have to be made both on the FPGA and the PCB. As this is almost always manual work, and current devices have over 1500 pins, a mistake is easily made.

HDL Works IO Checker 3.1 R1 (Win/Lnx)  

Posted by Dizel_ at Aug. 26, 2015
HDL Works IO Checker 3.1 R1 (Win/Lnx)

HDL Works IO Checker 3.1 R1 (Win/Lnx) | 49/48 MB

When using large FPGA's on a PCB making sure that the FPGA pins are connected to the right signals is a cumbersome task. On the FPGA side the pins are assigned to the HDL signals that form the toplevel of the logic implemented on the FPGA. On the PCB side the pins have to be connected to the proper net that will connect it to other components on the PCB. Because implementation of FPGA and PCB is often done in parallel, the signal names used are not always identical. To make things even worse, it is often necessary to perform pin swaps to prevent PCB routing problems. These pin swaps have to be made both on the FPGA and the PCB. As this is almost always manual work, and current devices have over 1500 pins, a mistake is easily made.

HDL Works IO Checker 3.0 R3 for Windows  

Posted by speedzodiac_ at Nov. 20, 2014
HDL Works IO Checker 3.0 R3 for Windows

HDL Works IO Checker 3.0 R3 for Windows | 38.2 MB

When using large FPGA's on a PCB making sure that the FPGA pins are connected to the right signals is a cumbersome task. On the FPGA side the pins are assigned to the HDL signals that form the toplevel of the logic implemented on the FPGA. On the PCB side the pins have to be connected to the proper net that will connect it to other components on the PCB. Because implementation of FPGA and PCB is often done in parallel, the signal names used are not always identical. To make things even worse, it is often necessary to perform pin swaps to prevent PCB routing problems.

HDL Works IO Checker 2.3 R2 for Windows  

Posted by Dizel_ at Dec. 12, 2013
HDL Works IO Checker 2.3 R2 for Windows

HDL Works IO Checker 2.3 R2 for Windows | 40 MB

When using large FPGA's on a PCB making sure that the FPGA pins are connected to the right signals is a cumbersome task. On the FPGA side the pins are assigned to the HDL signals that form the toplevel of the logic implemented on the FPGA. On the PCB side the pins have to be connected to the proper net that will connect it to other components on the PCB. Because implementation of FPGA and PCB is often done in parallel, the signal names used are not always identical. To make things even worse, it is often necessary to perform pin swaps to prevent PCB routing problems. These pin swaps have to be made both on the FPGA and the PCB. As this is almost always manual work, and current devices have over 1500 pins, a mistake is easily made.

HDL Works IO Checker 2.3 R1 for Windows  

Posted by Dizel_ at Nov. 13, 2013
HDL Works IO Checker 2.3 R1 for Windows

HDL Works IO Checker 2.3 R1 for Windows | 40 MB

When using large FPGA's on a PCB making sure that the FPGA pins are connected to the right signals is a cumbersome task. On the FPGA side the pins are assigned to the HDL signals that form the toplevel of the logic implemented on the FPGA. On the PCB side the pins have to be connected to the proper net that will connect it to other components on the PCB. Because implementation of FPGA and PCB is often done in parallel, the signal names used are not always identical. To make things even worse, it is often necessary to perform pin swaps to prevent PCB routing problems. These pin swaps have to be made both on the FPGA and the PCB. As this is almost always manual work, and current devices have over 1500 pins, a mistake is easily made.

HDL Works IO Checker 2.2 R5 for Windows  

Posted by Dizel_ at June 18, 2013
HDL Works IO Checker 2.2 R5 for Windows

HDL Works IO Checker 2.2 R5 for Windows | 35.7 MB

When using large FPGA's on a PCB making sure that the FPGA pins are connected to the right signals is a cumbersome task. On the FPGA side the pins are assigned to the HDL signals that form the toplevel of the logic implemented on the FPGA. On the PCB side the pins have to be connected to the proper net that will connect it to other components on the PCB. Because implementation of FPGA and PCB is often done in parallel, the signal names used are not always identical. To make things even worse, it is often necessary to perform pin swaps to prevent PCB routing problems. These pin swaps have to be made both on the FPGA and the PCB. As this is almost always manual work, and current devices have over 1500 pins, a mistake is easily made.

HDL Works IO Checker 2.2 R4 for Windows  

Posted by Dizel_ at March 25, 2013
HDL Works IO Checker 2.2 R4 for Windows

HDL Works IO Checker 2.2 R4 for Windows | 35.7 MB

When using large FPGA's on a PCB making sure that the FPGA pins are connected to the right signals is a cumbersome task. On the FPGA side the pins are assigned to the HDL signals that form the toplevel of the logic implemented on the FPGA. On the PCB side the pins have to be connected to the proper net that will connect it to other components on the PCB. Because implementation of FPGA and PCB is often done in parallel, the signal names used are not always identical. To make things even worse, it is often necessary to perform pin swaps to prevent PCB routing problems. These pin swaps have to be made both on the FPGA and the PCB. As this is almost always manual work, and current devices have over 1500 pins, a mistake is easily made.

HDL Works IO Checker 2.2 R3 for (Windows/Linux)  

Posted by Dizel_ at Dec. 22, 2012
HDL Works IO Checker 2.2 R3 for (Windows/Linux)

HDL Works IO Checker 2.2 R3 for (Windows/Linux) | 31.9/35 MB

When using large FPGA's on a PCB making sure that the FPGA pins are connected to the right signals is a cumbersome task. On the FPGA side the pins are assigned to the HDL signals that form the toplevel of the logic implemented on the FPGA. On the PCB side the pins have to be connected to the proper net that will connect it to other components on the PCB. Because implementation of FPGA and PCB is often done in parallel, the signal names used are not always identical. To make things even worse, it is often necessary to perform pin swaps to prevent PCB routing problems. These pin swaps have to be made both on the FPGA and the PCB. As this is almost always manual work, and current devices have over 1500 pins, a mistake is easily made.

HDL Works IO Checker 2.1 R4 for (Windows/Linux)  

Posted by Dizel_ at April 5, 2012
HDL Works IO Checker 2.1 R4 for (Windows/Linux)

HDL Works IO Checker 2.1 R4 for (Windows/Linux) | 27.9/35.1 MB

When using large FPGA's on a PCB making sure that the FPGA pins are connected to the right signals is a cumbersome task. On the FPGA side the pins are assigned to the HDL signals that form the toplevel of the logic implemented on the FPGA. On the PCB side the pins have to be connected to the proper net that will connect it to other components on the PCB. Because implementation of FPGA and PCB is often done in parallel, the signal names used are not always identical. To make things even worse, it is often necessary to perform pin swaps to prevent PCB routing problems. These pin swaps have to be made both on the FPGA and the PCB. As this is almost always manual work, and current devices have over 1500 pins, a mistake is easily made.

HDL Works IO Checker 2.1 R3 for (Windows/Linux)  

Posted by Dizel_ at Nov. 15, 2011
HDL Works IO Checker 2.1 R3 for (Windows/Linux)

HDL Works IO Checker 2.1 R3 for (Windows/Linux) | 27.5/29.6 MB

When using large FPGA's on a PCB making sure that the FPGA pins are connected to the right signals is a cumbersome task. On the FPGA side the pins are assigned to the HDL signals that form the toplevel of the logic implemented on the FPGA. On the PCB side the pins have to be connected to the proper net that will connect it to other components on the PCB. Because implementation of FPGA and PCB is often done in parallel, the signal names used are not always identical. To make things even worse, it is often necessary to perform pin swaps to prevent PCB routing problems. These pin swaps have to be made both on the FPGA and the PCB. As this is almost always manual work, and current devices have over 1500 pins, a mistake is easily made.