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The schematic capture is based on a non-proprietary approach and supports: schematic capture with the most common symbols and adapters; trace-and-place; symbol definition for symbols from any CAD library; schematic checking; schematic compare, clone, and trace; simulated switch-on/off; simulation of timed circuits; simulation of transient circuits; plotting of time domain waveforms; waveform plots of any signal; built-in parameter viewer; and extensive hooks for scripting. - Case Studies for Design and Analysis by Andrew St.Laurent, Ph.D., and Richard Cowell Presented by A. St. Laurent C.R.3.8.3: System-level development and validation of SoC Keywords L-Systems; System-level development; System-level validation; SoC; SoC validation; Tool-level development; Tool-level validation; Synopsis, Abstract, Keywords, Outline =0.2cm Introduction This section describes a method for developing and validating SoC. A SoC is a system composed of several functional blocks, and these functional blocks communicate via buses, ports, channels and networks. As the complexity of SoCs increases, and as functional blocks become larger, more challenges arise in verifying their behavior and design correctness. We suggest that two related approaches are required. One is a framework for a system-level development methodology. This is a way to build, analyze, and validate a SoC. The second is a process that can be used to validate a SoC. This process involves evaluating a hardware and software system, including the verification of individual hardware and software blocks, their interconnects and links, and their expected interaction with one another. To develop the SoC, the component blocks should be: 1. Small enough to allow testing of each of their functions, but large enough to be useful as a whole. 2. Complex enough to be interesting and useful to software developers, but simple enough for hardware designers to understand and debug. A software development methodology might consist of the following processes: 1. Separating the system into functional blocks, each of which can be understood and tested independently. 2. Verifying the functionalities of each of the functional blocks. 3. Testing the connection between the blocks using standard software tools.