Programme 2018


Day 1 | 22 October 2018Day 2 | 23 October 2018Day 3 | 24 October 2018
8.30 – 9.00

RECEPTION WITH COFFEE AND TEA

9.00 – 9.30

Welcome by the chair and introduction to the topic

Prof. Dr Dr h.c. Manfred BroyProf. Dr Dr h.c. Manfred Broy
Ordinarius Software & Systems Engineering
Technical University Munich, Informatics Institute

9.30 – 10.15

Overview and outlook of ISO 26262 Edition 2

  • Motivations for an update
  • Key changes and differences with Edition 1
  • Outlook – what next?

John Birch John Birch
Chief Engineer – Functional Safety
HORIBA MIRA Ltd.

10.15 – 10.30

Q&A AND DISCUSSION

10.30 – 11.15

Functional Safety Confirmation measures – objectives, benefits and approach

  • Technical improvements provided by 2nd Edition of ISO 26262
  • Interaction of safety measures, verification measures and confirmation measures
  • Objective-oriented assessment approach and exemplary practical tailoring for system suppliers

Matthias Maihöfer
Leiter Funktionale Sicherheit
Schaeffler Technologies AG & Co. KG

11.15 – 11.45

COFFEE BREAK

11.45 – 12.30

An Integrated HW and SW Safety Analyses Approach for ASIL A and B

  • Norms and Standards
  • Best practice for successful implementations

Dr Pierre MetzDr Pierre Metz
Organisational Safety Manager
Brose Fahrzeugteile GmbH & Co. KG

12.30 – 13.15

Functional Safety Analysis of Lane Keeping Assist System

  • LKA function definition
  • HARA example for LKA
  • Controllability test for LKA fault to optimize controllability rate
  • FTA example of LKA malfunctions to define functional safety requirements in a more deterministic way

marinelli yilmaz

Alessandro Marinelli, Electronic Architecture & Integration, Functional Safety, FCA Italy S.p.A.
Anil Yilmaz, Functional Safety Specialist, TOFAS A.S.

13.15 – 14.15

LUNCH

14.15 – 15.00

The Takata Airbag Scandal – What can the functional safety community learn from it?

  • The story of the scandal
  • Consequences of the scandal
  • Lessons we can learn from it

Adam SchnellbachDr Adam Schnellbach
Lead Engineer Safety Methods and Analysis
AVL LIST GMBH

15.00 – 15.30

Liability issues in the context of increasingly automated vehicles

  • New liability risks due to digitization and automation in the automotive sector
  • Liability for AI in the vehicle
  • Liability for cyberattacks and lack of connectivity
  • New market players and liability shift in the automotive supply chain
  • The recent recommendations of the European Parliament on civil law (liability) regulations in the field of robotics

Prof. Dr Benjamin von BodungenProf. Dr Benjamin von Bodungen, LL.M. (Auckland)
Professor für deutsches und internationales Handels- und Gesellschaftsrecht
German Graduate School of Management

15.30 – 15.45

Q&A AND DISCUSSION

15.45 – 16.15

COFFEE BREAK

16.15 – 16.45

Use of Consumer Components in Automotive Safety Functions: Chances and Risks

  • The consumer market pushes the IC-Technology to physical limits resulting in lower robustness
  • Market-driven quality differences between Consumer- and Automotive-ICs
  • New automotive safety functions depend on technologies and designs developed for consumer applications
  • Consequences of the diverging consumer and automotive quality levels for the development of safety relevant systems

KellerHelmut Keller
Chairman Europe, Automotive Electronics Reliability Committee
SAE International

16.45 – 17.15

Consumer Components in Automotive Applications – Consequences for Functional Safety?

  • Liability for defective products
  • Use of consumer components in safety-relevant applications
  • Do consumer components match the quality and reliability expectation in the automotive sector?
  • Appropriate risk prevention

Andreas ReuterAndreas Reuter
former Syndikus Corporate Legal Services
Robert Bosch GmbH

17.15 – 17.30

Q&A AND DISCUSSION

18.00

Dinner & Networking Night 2018
At the end of the first conference day, we invite you to a dinner at the “Wirtshaus Drive” in the heart of Vaihingen.

 

8.30 – 9.00

RECEPTION WITH COFFEE AND TEA

9.00 – 9.30

Welcome and summary of the previous day by the chair

Prof. Dr Dr h.c. Manfred BroyProf. Dr Dr h.c. Manfred Broy

9.30 – 10.15

Semiconductors and ISO 26262:2018

  • Applicable parts of the ISO 26262 series
  • Evolution of ISO 26262-8, clause 13 “Qualification of hardware components”
  • Role of Part 11
  • Base failure rates, PMHF and EEC
  • Permanent faults vs. transient faults

Carsten GebauerCarsten Gebauer
Senior Expert, Bosch Center of Competence Functional Safety
Robert Bosch GmbH

10.15 – 10.30

Q&A AND DISCUSSION

10.30 – 11.15

A fault injection verification and validation guideline towards system on chip design – lessons learned

Haridas VilakatharaHaridas Vilakathara
Functional safety manager
NXP Semiconductors

11.15 – 11.45

COFFEE BREAK

11.45 – 12.30

Using proper failure rates and failure distributions for electronic components with state-of-art technologies

  • Failure rates and distributions of hardware components
  • Use of standards for failure rates and distributions
  • Random failure rates

Dr Viktor TiederleDr Viktor Tiederle
Senior Reliability Expert
RELNETyX Consulting UG

12.30 – 13.15

Static verification of non-functional software requirements in the ISO 26262 – changes in the second edition

  • The verification goals of ISO 26262 include non-functional quality requirements: coding guidelines have to be respected, memory corruption by invalid pointer manipulations, stack overflows, or data races have to be prevented, freedom of interference has to be shown, and real-time deadlines have to be met
  • The talk reviews non-functional requirements and methodological recommendations in the ISO/FDIS 26262 (Second Edition) and illustrates the changes from the First Edition
  • A particular focus is on the role of static code analysis and tool qualification

Dr Daniel KästnerDr Daniel Kästner
CTO
AbsInt GmbH

13.15 – 13.30

Q&A AND DISCUSSION

13.30 – 14.30

LUNCH

14.30 – 15.15

Complexity of software models – how to meet safety standards

  • Enforcement of low complexity as a requirement in ISO 26262
  • How to achieve low complexity in model-based development based on Simulink
  • Complexity metrics: how a suitable metric can lead to a model improvement strategy in the sense of the ISO and which additional requirements the metric has to fulfill

Dr Heiko DörrDr Heiko Dörr
CEO
Model Engineering Solutions GmbH

15.15 – 16.00

The Challenges of Developing an In-Wheel Motor to ISO 26262

  • The hazards associated with In-Wheel Motors
  • Quantifying the controllability limits of the hazards
  • Strategies for mitigating the hazards
  • Model Based Systems Engineering (MBSE) approach to the development of a product and process compliant with ISO 26262

Gareth PriceGareth Price
Functional Safety Manager
Protean Electric Ltd

16.00 – 16.15

Q&A AND DISCUSSION

16.15

END OF THE 2ND CONFERENCE DAY

7.45 – 8.15

RECEPTION WITH COFFEE AND TEA

8.15 – 8.45

Welcome and summary of the previous day by the chair

Prof. Dr Dr h.c. Manfred BroyProf. Dr Dr h.c. Manfred Broy

8.45 – 9.30

ISO/SAE 21434 „road vehicles – cybersecurity“ Current status and ongoing development

  • With the ongoing trend to incorporate new functionalities and functions based on the connectivity of vehicles, cybersecurity is becoming an important issue in the vehicle development lifecycle
  • ISO/SAE 21434 addresses the complete cybersecurity engineering lifecycle for road vehicles from development and pro-duction via operation and maintenance up to the decommissioning of the vehicles

Christoph SchmittnerChristoph Schmittner
Scientist, Security & Communication Technologies
AIT Austrian Institute of Technology GmbH

9.30 – 10.15

Use MISRA C:2012 as your language subset – write safe and secure application code

Andrew BanksAndrew Banks
MISRA C Chairman, Field Applications Engineer
LDRA

10.15 – 11.00

A comprehensive Approach for System Safety

  • Bringing together functional safety, safety of the intended
    functionality and safety-in-use

Christian NowakChristian Nowak
Functional Safety Assessor
TÜV SÜD Rail GmbH

11.00 – 11.45

An approach to analyse functional safety, security and SOTIF based on a comprehensive analysis technique

  • Correlation between functional safety, security and safety of the intended functionality (SOTIF)
  • Comprehensive analysis technique for all three domains based system theory
  • Application of the analysis technique for an autonomous system example

Sven Stefan KraussSven Stefan Krauss
Senior Research Associate
ZHAW (Zürcher Hochschule für Angewandte Wissenschaften)

11.45 – 12.15

COFFEE BREAK

12.15 – 13.00

SCODE: Designing and verifying functionally safe systems in conformance to ISO 26262

  • New function development methodology from 10+ years of research from Bosch Group
  • Method that inherently supports creation of functionally safe system
  • Verifying the completeness, determinism and consistency of the design
  • Discussing the proof of compliance to the specific requirements from ISO 26262 and IEC61508

Sriram VasuSriram Vasu
Embedded Software and Safety Consultant
ETAS GmbH

13.00 – 13.45

Using compilers for safety critical embedded systems

Dr Marcel Beemster
CTO of Solid Sands (Amsterdam, Netherlands)

13.45

END OF THE CONFERENCE