SEGGER and Geehy partner to fully support the APM32 series MCU

1 min read

Geehy Semiconductor, the IC design company, has signed a co-operation agreement with SEGGER that will see J-Link debug probes, as well as SEGGER’s family of Flasher in-circuit programmers, fully support the Geehy Polaris APM32 series MCU.

Geehy’s customers will now have access to J-Link Prime with these devices being supported right out of the box.

Commenting Evan Wang, executive VP of Geehy, said, “Now all of our APM32 series MCUs are fully supported by SEGGER’s family of J-Link debug probes, we will be able to better serve our domestic and international customers and support engineers in developing embedded systems quickly and easily.”

“With J-Link Prime, SEGGER makes sure that J-Links and Flashers deliver the best performance possible for debugging and flash programming all APM32 devices. We are looking forward to expanding our partnership with Geehy in the years to come,” added Ivo Geilenbruegge, Managing Director of SEGGER.

SEGGER J-Links are a widely used line of debug probes that include high performance flashloaders, up to 4 MB/s download speed, and the ability to set an unlimited number of breakpoints in the flash memory of MCUs. They can be used by all major IDEs, from free Eclipse-based ones (directly or via GDB) up to commercial ones, including SEGGER Embedded Studio.

The APM32 series industrial and automotive-grade MCUs from Geehy provide high performance, high integration, high reliability and low power consumption and are widely used in automotive electronics, industrial control, high-end consumer electronics, smart home, intelligent energy, communication facilities, and other fields with high requirements for safety and reliability.

The devices are based on Arm Cortex-M0+/M3/M4 cores, and the APM32 series MCUs come with powerful computing performance and enhanced storage space, as well as rich co-processing functions and flexible user experience.

Having been certified IEC61508 SIL3 and AEC-Q100, these devices meet the requirements of high-reliability standards for industrial control and automotive chips.