Paperback: 164 pages
Publisher: Copperhill Media Corporation; 2 edition (August 1, 2005)
Product Dimensions: 7.4 x 0.4 x 9.7 inches
Shipping Weight: 11.2 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars See all reviews (20 customer reviews)
Best Sellers Rank: #273,330 in Books (See Top 100 in Books) #91 in Books > Engineering & Transportation > Engineering > Electrical & Electronics > Electronics > Microelectronics #134 in Books > Reference > Writing, Research & Publishing Guides > Writing > Technical #10529 in Books > Computers & Technology
The book is so well structured and narrative that even a newbie to CAN may learn essentials in a few days. Tough themes like bit timing and synchronization are introduced clearly with smart illustrations. The author is not trying to blow out pages with unnecessary details but rather selects content very carefully and builds a self-consistent guide based on (his) evident conscious experience. The guide's index is rather lean but covers all the main features I found useful for myself when was coding fw/sw CAN suite.This small book gives intermediate-level description for low-level side of bus communication. For high-level CAN stuff see another rather good book, the "Embedded networking with CAN and CANopen" by O. Pfeiffer et al.With the knowledge you get from the guide you most likely will not be able to create your own chip from the scratch ;-)... but definitely can develop your custom low-level s/w or f/w driver, as well as interpret waveforms on your scope with a greater confidence.Here is the table of contents of the guide:1. Overview2. Main characteristics 2.1 Frames 2.2 Multi-master bus access 2.3 Message broadcasting 2.4 Message priority 2.5 Short messages 2.6 Data rate and message frequency 2.7 Bus arbitration 2.8 Error detection and fault confinement3. Benefits of using CAN 3.1 CAN controller firmware 3.2 Low cost implementation 3.3 Speed, reliability, error-resistance 3.4 Worldwide acceptance 3.5 Higher layer protocols4. Message frame architecture 4.1 Dominant and recessive bus levels 4.2 Data and remote frames 4.3 Data frame 4.4 Remote frame 4.5 Message frame format 4.6 Extended CAN protocol 4.
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