nix-shell --command "cargo xbuild --release -p experiments"
Currently the ELF output is placed at
Using the Xilinx toolchain
Tested with the ZC706 board.
Run the Xilinx Microprocessor Debugger:
Connect to target (given it is connected and you have permissions):
connect arm hw
Leave xmd running.
Start the Xilinx version of the GNU debugger with your latest build:
Connect the debugger to xmd over TCP on localhost:
target remote :1234
Proceed using gdb with
Running on the ZC706
nix-shell --command "cargo xbuild --release -p experiments" cd openocd openocd -f zc706.cfg
Running on the Cora Z7-10
nix-shell --command "cd experiments && cargo xbuild --release --no-default-features --features=target_cora_z7_10" cd openocd openocd -f cora-z7-10.cfg
Loading a bitstream into volatile memory
openocd -f zc706.cfg -c "pld load 0 blinker_migen.bit; exit"
Clone this repo onto your development/build machine and the raspberry pi that controls the Xilinx 7000 board
On the dev machine, the below script builds zc706 and secure copies it to the target pi (in your pi $HOME directory):
cd ~/zynq-rs ./build.sh $your_user_or_ssh_id
On the pi, we need an information rich environment that includes a relatively reliable
gdb experience (that includes
ctrl-n command history that persists across
cgdb executions), run:
ssh pi4 cd zynq-rs # For ZC706, run: ./tmux.sh 0 # For Cora Z7, run: ./tmux.sh
Time to run your code with:
zynq-connect zynq-restart c
or, for a more succinct experience, (identical to above)
dc dr c
After every build on your dev machine, simply run:
Sometimes you might need to type