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PICList Thread
'[EE] Popular 16bit and 32bit MCUs'
2006\01\19@002748 by Chen Xiao Fan

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It is interesting to know what 16bit or 32bit MCUs people in
this list are using.

MSP430
dsPIC or PIC24
80186 based
80386 based
ARM based MCU
Renesas H8S
Renesas M16C
Infineon C166
ST10
Freescale 68HC12/HCS12
Freescale ColdFire
CPLD based soft core
FPGA based soft core
...

Regards,
Xiaofan

2006\01\19@055920 by Wouter van Ooijen

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> It is interesting to know what 16bit or 32bit MCUs people in
> this list are using.

ARM, Philips versions: LPC2106 and others

Wouter van Ooijen

-- -------------------------------------------
Van Ooijen Technische Informatica: http://www.voti.nl
consultancy, development, PICmicro products
docent Hogeschool van Utrecht: http://www.voti.nl/hvu


2006\01\19@061411 by William Chops Westfield

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>> It is interesting to know what 16bit or 32bit MCUs people in
>> this list are using.
>>
Over some time, cisco has used motorola 68000, 68020, 68030,
68040, MIPs in various flavors from various vendors, ARM, PPC in
various flavors from both Mot and IBM (i think.)  MIPs, PPC,
and ARM are currently active, I think.  Others are continually
under investigation, of course...

C is our friend :-)

BillW

2006\01\26@011425 by Chen Xiao Fan

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> From: spam_OUTpiclist-bouncesTakeThisOuTspammit.edu
> [.....piclist-bouncesKILLspamspam@spam@mit.edu] On Behalf Of William "Chops" Westfield

> Over some time, cisco has used motorola 68000, 68020, 68030,
> 68040, MIPs in various flavors from various vendors, ARM, PPC in
> various flavors from both Mot and IBM (i think.)  MIPs, PPC,
> and ARM are currently active, I think.  Others are continually
> under investigation, of course...
>
> C is our friend :-)
>
> BillW

It seems that ARM is gaining lots of inroads to both higher end
(PDAs, mobile phones, etc) and lower end (Philips LPC MCUs and
others).

PPC is doing well on the gaming console market. Microsoft Xbox
360, Sony PS3 and Nentendo Revolution will all use PPC
based CPUs.

MIPS seems to be still very strong in the network market.

So ARM/PPC/MIPS/x86 are the big four in the 32bit market.

What is the more popular 16bit MCUs? I think the old
Intel 8096/80196 and XA are almost history now. Once
upon a time (15 years ago?) 8098 was one of the most
popular MCU.

Regards,
Xiaofan

2006\01\26@020056 by William Chops Westfield

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On Jan 25, 2006, at 10:14 PM, Chen Xiao Fan wrote:

> What is the more popular 16bit MCUs?

It think it is the 16bit MCUs that are getting squeezed out of
existence, but the 8bit chips from below and by the 32 bit chips
from above.  Even some of the 'early' chips like the 68000, it
was hard to tell whether they should be called 16bit or 32bit.
Arguably, the 8086 and 80186 was one of the few successful 16bit
chips, and they didn't last very long.

How about Hitachi/Renesas?

BillW

2006\01\26@022643 by Chen Xiao Fan

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> -----Original Message-----
> From: piclist-bouncesspamKILLspammit.edu
> [.....piclist-bouncesKILLspamspam.....mit.edu] On Behalf Of William "Chops" Westfield

> > What are the more popular 16bit MCUs?
>
> It think it is the 16bit MCUs that are getting squeezed out of
> existence, but the 8bit chips from below and by the 32 bit chips
> from above.  Even some of the 'early' chips like the 68000, it
> was hard to tell whether they should be called 16bit or 32bit.
> Arguably, the 8086 and 80186 was one of the few successful 16bit
> chips, and they didn't last very long.
>
> How about Hitachi/Renesas?
>
> BillW
> --

I think Renesas is still very strong in the 16-bit market
(H8 and M16C). Our colleagues are using quite some M16C
CAN controllers. H8 has GCC support long before. Now M16C will
also soon have full GCC support (Redhat donates the GCC port
and now it is considered as beta) as well. Fujitsu has some
good 16bit MCUs as well.

Other than the Japanese players, Freescale 68HCS12 and
Infineon 80xc166 are also not bad. Let's see how
well Microchip can do with PIC24 and dsPIC in the market.
Perhaps dsPIC can compete with some low end dsp from
TI/AD/Freescale.

Regards,
Xiaofan

2006\01\26@053317 by Michael Rigby-Jones

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{Quote hidden}

The Motorola Dragonball is relatively popular I think.

Regards

Mike

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2006\01\26@083122 by M. Adam Davis

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MSP430 for very low power LCD applications
Atmel Arm (AT91SAM7S series) for simple USB applications

-Adam

On 1/19/06, Chen Xiao Fan <RemoveMExiaofanTakeThisOuTspamsg.pepperl-fuchs.com> wrote:
{Quote hidden}

> -

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