Difference between revisions of "Ti AM33XX PRUSSv2"

From eLinux.org
Jump to: navigation, search
(Beaglebone PRU connections and modes:)
(Beaglebone PRU connections and modes:)
Line 298: Line 298:
 
|}
 
|}
  
*Note1*: The GPIO3_18 output for PRU0 Registers Bit 4 is routed to P9_42-GPIO0_7 pin.  You MUST set GPIO0_7 to input mode in pinmuxing.
+
*Note1*: The PRU0 Registers{30,31} Bit 4 (GPIO3_18) is routed to P9_42-GPIO0_7 pin.  You MUST set GPIO0_7 to input mode in pinmuxing.
  
*Note2*:The PRU0 Registers{30,31} Bit 6 is routed to P9_41-GPIO3_20 and is wired to  CLKOUT2(GPIO0_20). You must set GPIO0_20 to input mode in pinmuxing.
+
*Note2*: The PRU0 Registers{30,31} Bit 6 (GPIO3_20) is routed to P9_41-GPIO0_20(CLKOUT2). You must set GPIO0_20 to input mode in pinmuxing.
  
 
== Resources ==
 
== Resources ==
 
* [https://github.com/beagleboard/am335x_pru_package AM335x PRU support package on Github]
 
* [https://github.com/beagleboard/am335x_pru_package AM335x PRU support package on Github]
 
* [https://github.com/beagleboard/am335x_pru_package/blob/master/am335xPruReferenceGuide.pdf?raw=true AM335x PRU-ICSS Reference Guide]
 
* [https://github.com/beagleboard/am335x_pru_package/blob/master/am335xPruReferenceGuide.pdf?raw=true AM335x PRU-ICSS Reference Guide]

Revision as of 06:13, 8 May 2013

The PRUSS (Programmable Real-time Unit Sub System) consists of two 32-bit 200MHz real-time cores, each with 8KB of program memory and direct access to general I/O. These cores are connected to various data memories, peripheral modules and an interrupt controller for access to the entire system-on-a-chip via a 32-bit interconnect bus.

PRUs are programmed in Assembly, with most commands executing in a single cycle with no caching or pipe-lining, allowing for 100% predictable timings. At 200Mhz, a single cycle will always take 5ns (nanoseconds) to execute.

The documentation for this is File:Spruh73c.pdf. TI does not support this subsystem and all questions/inquires/problems should be directed to the community.

BeagleBone PRU connections available are located here:

This is a Work In Progress

Available PRU Resources

Click here for a full list of register mappings.

Per PRU

8KB program memory
Memory used to store instructions and static data AKA Instruction Memory (IRAM). This is the memory in which PRU programs are loaded.
Enhanced GPIO (EGPIO)
High-speed direct access to 16 general purpose output and 17 general purpose input pins for each PRU.
PRU0
pr1_pru_0_pru_r30[15:0] (PRU0 Register R30 Outputs)
pr1_pru_0_pru_r31[16:0] (PRU0 Register R31 Inputs)
PRU1
pr1_pru_1_pru_r30[15:0] (PRU1 Register R30 Outputs)
pr1_pru_1_pru_r31[16:0] (PRU1 Register R31 Inputs)
Hardware capture modes
Serial 28-bit shift in and out.
Parallel 16-bit capture on clock.
MII standardised capture mode, used for implementing media independent Fast Ethernet (100Mbps - 25MHz 4-bit).
A 32-bit multiply and accumulate unit (MAC)
Enables single-cycle integer multiplications with a 64-bit overflow (useful for decimal results).
8KB data memory
Memory used to store dynamic data. Is accessed over the 32-bit bus and so not single-cycle.
One PRU may access the memory of another for passing information but it is recommend to use scratch pad or shared memory, see below.
Open Core Protocol (OCP) master port
Access to the data bus that interconnects all peripherals on the SoC, including the ARM Cortex-A8, used for data transfer directly to and from the PRU in Level 3 (L3) memory space.

Shared Between PRUs

Scratch pad
3 banks of 30 32-bit registers (total 90 32-bit registers).
Single-cycle access, can be accessed from either PRU for data sharing and signalling or for individual use.
12KB data memory
Accessed over the 32-but bus, not single-cycle.

Local Peripherals

Local peripherals are those present within the PRUSS and not those belonging to the entire SoC. Peripherals are accessed from PRUs over the Switched Central Resource (SCR) 32-bit bus within the PRUSS.

Attached to the SCR bus is also an OCP slave, enabling OCP masters from outside of the PRUSS to access these local peripherals in Level 4 (L4) memory space.

Enhanced Capture Model (eCAP)
Industrial Ethernet Peripheral (IEP)
Universal Asynchronous Receiver/Transmitter (UART0)
Used to perform serial data transmission to the TL16C550 industry standard.
16-bit FIFO receive and transmit buffers + per byte error status.
Can generate Interrupt requests for the PRUSS Interrupt Controller.
Can generate DMA requests for the EDMA SoC DMA controller.
Maximum transmission speed of 192MHz (192Mbps - 24MB/s).

Communication

Communication between various elements of the PRUSS or the wider SoC may take place either directly, over a bus, via interrupts or via DMA.

The following lists will expose all possible communication approaches for each likely scenario.

For communication via interrupts, please first read the section on the PRUSSv2 Interrupt Controller.

Click here for a full list of PRUSS Interrupts.

The current PRU loader uses UIO, but this ideally should be replaced with remoteproc rather than poking at the registers from userspace.

PRU to Host (PRU to ARM Cortex-A8)

Host to PRU (ARM Cortex-A8 to PRU)

Interrupts

Each PRU has access to host interrupt channels Host-0 and Host-1 through register R31 bit 30 and bit 31 respectively. By probing these registers, a PRU can determine if an interrupt is currently present on each host channel.

To configure


PRU to external peripherals

External peripherals to PRU

PRU to internal peripherals

Internal peripherals to PRU

Loading a PRU Program

Beaglebone PRU connections and modes:

PRU # R30(input) bit Pinmux Mode R31(output) bit Pinmux Mode Header Location/Pin Name
0 0 Mode_6 0 Mode_5 P9_31-SPI1_SCLK
0 1 Mode_6 1 Mode_5 P9_31-SPI1_D0
0 2 Mode_6 2 Mode_5 P9_30-SPI1_D1
0 3 Mode_6 3 Mode_5 P9_28-SPI1_CS0
0 4 Mode_6 4 Mode_5 P9_42 (*see note1 below)
0 5 Mode_6 5 Mode_5 P9_27-GPIO3_19
0 6 Mode_6 6 Mode_5 P9_41(*see note2 below)
0 7 Mode_6 7 Mode_5 P9_25-GPIO3_21
0 N/A 14 Mode_6 P8_12-GPIO1_12
0 N/A 15 Mode_6 P8_11-GPIO1_13
0 14 Mode_6 N/A P8_16-GPIO1_14
0 15 Mode_6 N/A P8_15-GPIO1_15
1 0 Mode_6 0 Mode_5 P8_45-GPIO2_6
1 1 Mode_6 1 Mode_5 P8_46-GPIO2_7
1 2 Mode_6 2 Mode_5 P8_43-GPIO2_8
1 3 Mode_6 3 Mode_5 P8_44-GPIO2_9
1 4 Mode_6 4 Mode_5 P8_41-GPIO2_10
1 5 Mode_6 5 Mode_5 P8_42-GPIO2_11
1 6 Mode_6 6 Mode_5 P8_39-GPIO2_12
1 7 Mode_6 7 Mode_5 P8_40-GPIO2_13
1 8 Mode_6 8 Mode_5 P8_27-GPIO2_22
1 9 Mode_6 9 Mode_5 P8_29-GPIO2_23
1 10 Mode_6 10 Mode_5 P8_28-GPIO2_24
1 11 Mode_6 11 Mode_5 P8_30-GPIO2_25
1 12 Mode_6 12 Mode_5 P8_21-GPIO1_30
1 13 Mode_6 13 Mode_5 P8_20-GPIO1_31
1 16 Mode_6 N/A P9_26-UART1_RXD
  • Note1*: The PRU0 Registers{30,31} Bit 4 (GPIO3_18) is routed to P9_42-GPIO0_7 pin. You MUST set GPIO0_7 to input mode in pinmuxing.
  • Note2*: The PRU0 Registers{30,31} Bit 6 (GPIO3_20) is routed to P9_41-GPIO0_20(CLKOUT2). You must set GPIO0_20 to input mode in pinmuxing.

Resources