Virtualization and Containerization Security  Techniques in  Connected Automotive Infotainment Systems Image

Virtualization and Containerization Security Techniques in Connected Automotive Infotainment Systems

Purchase

In-vehicle connectivity is growing and apps and Internet access, including music and videos, have become part of modern life. Increasingly, consumers want to transfer the information they use on handheld consumer electronics devices—such as smartphones—into their cars.

The consumer electronics industry has developed anti-virus software, firewalls, and other technologies to protect IT systems. Similarly, there is a need for the automotive industry to protect its vehicles from similar exterior threats.

This document discusses the latest security techniques for running multiple OSes on a single in-car infotainment hardware platform.

Table of Contents

Table of Contents

  • 1. INTRODUCTION
  • 2. SECURITY RISKS IN CONNECTED CAR INFOTAINMENT SYSTEMS
  • 3. MIXED CRITICALITY SYSTEMS
  • 4. REQUIREMENTS OF NEXT GENERATION INFOTAINMENT SYSTEMS
  • 5. OPEN SYSTEMS BRING INCREASED SECURITY RISKS
    • 5.1. Smartphones
    • 5.2. Android as the Core OS
    • 5.3. Android in a "Sandboxed" Environment
  • 6. HYPERVISOR VIRTUALIZATION
  • 7. LINUX CONTAINERS
  • 8. KEY PLAYERS
    • 8.1. Mentor Graphics
    • 8.2. Green Hills Software
    • 8.3. Open Kernel Labs
    • 8.4. Elektrobit
  • 9. THE MARKET OPPORTUNITY

Tables

  1. Hypervisor Virtualization and Linux Containers Compared

Charts

  1. Connected Car Infotainment Systems Shipments by OS Architecture, World Market Forecast: 2012 to 2018
  2. Connected Car Infotainment Systems Shipments by OS Architecture, North America Forecast: 2012 to 2018
  3. Connected Car Infotainment Systems Shipments by OS Architecture, Western Europe Forecast: 2012 to 2018
  4. Connected Car Infotainment Systems Shipments by OS Architecture, Asia Pacific Forecast: 2012 to 2018
  5. Connected Car Infotainment Systems Shipments by OS Architecture, Rest of the World Forecast: 2012 to 2018

Figures

  1. Type 1 Hypervisor, Linux and Android Running Concurrently on a Hypervisor or Virtualization Layer
  2. Type 2 Hypervisor, Hypervisor Layer on Top of a General Purpose OS
  3. Micro-kernel Type 1 Hypervisor from Green Hills Software
  4. Mentor Graphics Linux IVI Platform