NanoEdge AI software for STM32 MCUs

1 min read

Cartesiam, a company that creates artificial intelligence (AI) software for embedded systems, has announced a new release of its NanoEdge AI Studio for STM32 microcontroller development boards.

Cartesiam’s NanoEdge AI Studio development environment is designed for companies that do not have expert resources in machine learning and this new release allows embedded developers to quickly create powerful AI-based solutions using STM32 microcontrollers. Along with a number of improvements, it also brings live data logging in NanoEdge AI Studio directly through the STM32 serial/USB port and an enhanced version of Cartesiam’s automatic data-compliance and quality-verification tool.

Cartesiam has developed NanoEdge AI Studio, an intuitive software tool that allows system designers using Arm-based low-power microcontrollers to easily, and inexpensively integrate machine-learning algorithms directly into a broad range of applications including connected devices, household appliances, and industrial machines. The software enables on-device learning of a nominal behaviour and is capable of detecting any variation of this behaviour, even in a complex and “noisy” environment.

In this new release, developers get a new option to directly select ST’s Nucleo-F401RE or Nucleo-L432KC development boards as hardware platforms. Selecting these boards will allow users to download a custom machine-learning library ready to be run on the selected hardware platform.

Miguel Castro, AI Solutions Manager at STMicroelectronics, said:“Customers developing with ST’s microcontrollers can benefit from Cartesiam’s solutions in the same ecosystem of boards and development environment they are already used to.

"NanoEdge AI Studio complements our AI offer by adding simple machine-learning library generation to our Neural Networks development environment, STM32Cube.AI. ST development boards are the perfect platforms for developing the next generation of smart products on low-power and cost-effective microcontrollers."