The Embedded Microprocessor Benchmark Consortium (EEMBC) develops benchmark software to help system designers select the optimal processors, and benchmark tools to help consumers and IT professionals select the appropriate smart phones/tablets and networking firewall appliances. EEMBC organizes its benchmark suites targeting Automotive, Digital Media, Java, Multicore Processors, Networking, Office Automation, Signal Processing, Smartphones/Tablets and Browsers.

Key Contributors

EEMBC Contributors Advance Industry Benchmarks in Lockstep with Technology Trends

  • Rajiv Adhikary of Analog Devices provided technical guidance that pushed the FPBench initiative to adopt a non-proprietary and transparent standard of “goodness” in order to achieve wide acceptance and usability. His extensive research and industry collaboration have brought a depth and thoroughness that strengthen the FPBench effort.
  • Mansoor Chishtie of Texas Instruments Incorporated (TI) chaired the BrowsingBench working group where he dedicated himself to creating a credible and realistic benchmark for smartphone and tablet performance. He was also instrumental in defining the test framework that can measure real-world browsing performance non-intrusively and with repeatable accuracy. Under Mansoor’s leadership, this simple-to-use and highly effective BrowsingBench 1.0 provides the only cross-platform browsing benchmark in the industry.
  • Mason Guy of Intel took an active role in the development of BrowsingBench, ensuring that the benchmark included workloads to expand the range of content delivered by tablets. Additionally, Mason provided critical analyses that became the foundation for working group decisions about the stability of BrowsingBench and defined system configuration functions for performing battery-life testing.
  • Luther Johnson of Microchip Technology determined fair and reliable cross-platform accuracy requirements for FPBench critical to the evaluation of floating-point performance. Luther applied his understanding of libraries and compilers to evaluate and recommend math function libraries for software-only reference implementations, and tested and ported multiple libraries to make FPBench safe for 16-bit microcontrollers.

  • Ronen Zohar of Intel provided detailed, hands-on analysis that helped establish the robustness and utility of AndEBench, allowing the benchmark to support multiple, disparate architectures with a single Android APK, including multiple, concurrent tool chains. With FPBench, he identified residual sources of single/double precision confusion, created architecturally neutral methods of establishing initial data values and preserved high degrees of accuracy in the reference output values.

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Benefit Licensee Board or Member
Access to benchmarks
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Use benchmarks to test processor/system products
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Ability to tune your system for best performance
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Influence selection and design of next generation benchmarks
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Ability to publish or disclose your scores
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Free certifications
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Early access to next-generation benchmarks
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Recognition as a supporting member of an industry-standard organization
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Use certified scores in marketing and advertising promotions
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Network with other industry leaders from partner and competitor companies
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