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C Makefile C++
Latest commit 057b083 Feb 25, 2017 @ceolin ceolin committed with kmaloor utils:list: Improve remove function
Remove functions was doing unnecessary things to only remove an item from
a linked list. e.g: keeping pointer to the previous element, more "if"
clauses than necessary, ...

Change-Id: I79b44d7915202effac20ea3ade2b1a79f3f4774d
Signed-off-by: Flavio Ceolin <flavio.ceolin@intel.com>
Reviewed-on: https://gerrit.iotivity.org/gerrit/17515
Reviewed-by: Kishen Maloor <kishen.maloor@intel.com>
Tested-by: Kishen Maloor <kishen.maloor@intel.com>

README

Getting Started
---------------
IoTivity-Constrained is an open-source software stack and library that
implements the Open Connectivity Foundation (OCF) standards for the
Internet of Things (IoT).

It was designed to build IoT applications for resource-constrained
hardware and software environments. It targets the wide array of
embedded devices using low-power and low-cost MCUs that will proliferate the
IoT landscape.

Contents
--------
- IoTivity-Constrained Architecture
- Project directory structure
- Pull dependencies
- Building sample applications on Linux
- Building sample applications on Zephyr
- Building sample applications on RIOT OS and Contiki
- Framework configuration

IoTivity-Constrained Architecture
---------------------------------

             OCF Applications (apps/*)
            //////////////////////////
            |  OCF Application APIs  |
            |   (include/oc_api.h)   |
            **************************
  OCF       |  Client   //   Server  |
 Roles      |      Intermediate      |
        \   **************************               Platform abstraction
Cross-   \  | Memory     | Resource  |                    (port/*.h)
Platform    | Management | Model     |             ************************
Core     /  **************************  - - - -\   |  Persistent  |  RNG  |
        /   |            | Messaging |  - - - -/   |  Storage     |       |
            | Event      |***********|             ************************
            | Queues     | Security  |             | Connectivity | Clock |
            **************************             ************************
             (api/*, messaging/coap/*,                      | |
              security/*, util/*)                           \ /
                                                             V
                                                  Concrete implementations of
                                                     platform abstraction
                                                  - - - - - - - - - - - - — -
                                             /   | Linux | Zephyr | FreeRTOS |
                                            /     - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
                                       Ports     | Mynewt      |     Contiki |
                                            \     - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
                                             \   |    Vendor defined ...     |
                                                  - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
                                              (port/linux/*, port/zephyr/*,...)

It's architecture addresses the following design goals:

1) Laying down constraints: This is achieved through build-time
configuration of a set of parameters that constrain the number of serviceable
connections and requests, payload sizes, memory pool sizes, timeouts etc.
These collectively characterize an acceptable workload for an
application.

2) Determinism: All memory is statically allocated, and requests fail
gracefully whenever a workload exceeds the set constraints.

3) Common core: IoTivity-Constrained will be employed on diverse
hardware-software environments.
The architecture is therefore decoupled into a cross-platform
common core with a set of interfaces into implementations of
platform-specific code. This decoupling isolates all of the OCF standards
related functionality from lower-level platform/environment specific
code, that varies per deployment.

4) Platform abstraction: These are a collection of interfaces with a
key set of hooks that elicit a contract from implementations. The core
framework talks via these interfaces to interact with platform specific
functionality. Implementations may be built with any choice of embedded RTOS,
network stack and hardware. Any such implementation then becomes a “port”.
Ports currently exist for Linux, Zephyr, RIOT OS and Contiki.

5) Lightweight design: The is achieved through tight coupling between stack
layers and avoiding modularity unless warranted.

Project directory structure
---------------------------
The IoTivity-Constrained source tree has the following directory structure:

api/* contains the implementations of client/server APIs, the resource model
and introspection layer, utility and helper functions to encode/decode to/from
OCF’s data model, module for encoding and interpreting type 4 UUIDs, and
handlers for the discovery, platform and device resources.

messaging/coap/* contains a tailored CoAP implementation.

security/* contains the handlers for secure core OCF resources.

utils/* contains a few primitive building blocks used internally by the core
framework.

deps/* contains external project dependencies.
deps/tinycbor/* contains the tinyCBOR project.
deps/tinydtls/* contains the tinyDTLS project.

include/* contains common (across modules) headers.
include/oc_api.h contains client/server APIs.
include/oc_rep.h contains helper functions to encode/decode to/from OCF’s
data model.
include/oc_helpers.h contains utility functions for allocating strings and
arrays from pre-allocated memory pools.

port/*.h outlines the platform abstraction.
port/linux/* contains an implementation of a Linux port.
port/zephyr/* contains an implementation of a Zephyr port.
port/riot/* contains an implementation of a RIOT OS port.
port/contiki/* contains an implementation of a Contiki port.

apps/* contains sample OCF applications.

Pull Dependencies
-----------------
Run “git submodule update --init” from <iotivity-constrained-root>/.

Building sample applications on Linux
-------------------------------------
The entire build is specified in port/linux/Makefile. The output of the build
consists of all sample application binaries that are stored under port/linux.

Run “make” for a release mode build without debug output and security.
Run “make DEBUG=1” for debug mode build with debug output and without security.
Add “..SECURE=1” to the command-lines above for a complete build including
tinyDTLS and modules that implement secure mode operation.

Building sample applications on Zephyr (with qemu)
--------------------------------------------------
First set up your Zephyr development environment following the “Getting Started
Guide” on
https://www.zephyrproject.org/doc/getting_started/getting_started.html.

Before running “make”, update port/zephyr/src/Makefile to include your choice
of Zephyr sample from apps/.

Run “source <Zephyr root>/zephyr-env.sh”.
Run “make pristine && make” from port/zephyr.
This should result in a complete build of the Zephyr kernel
and subsystems, the IoTivity-Constrained framework, and the sample app.

Clone the net-tools repository from gerrit.zephyrproject.org.
Follow its README to set up a tap interface using loop-socat.sh and
and loop-slip-tap.sh.
This exposes a network interface on Linux to communicate with Zephyr’s
IP stack and the sample app.

Run “make qemu” from port/zephyr. This runs the chosen sample on Zephyr
in qemu.

Now run any appropriate Linux client/server sample against the Zephyr
application to view the request/response flow.

Building sample applications on RIOT OS and Contiki
---------------------------------------------------
Please refer to port/riot/README and port/contiki/README for instructions.

Framework configuration
-----------------------
Build-time configuration options for an application are to be set in the file
named config.h. This needs to be present in one of the include paths.
Pre-populated configurations for the samples for all targets are present
in port/<platform>/config.h.