Superseded Standard

IEEE 1735-2014/Cor 1-2015

IEEE Approved Draft Recommended Practice for Encryption and Management of Electronic Design Intellectual Property (IP) - Corrigendum 1: Correction to Rights Digest Description

Correct an inconsistency within 7.4.3 of IEEE Std 1735-2014. The section contains a description of a rights digest followed by details on how to calculate it. The two do not match. (Note: This corrigenda was not published as a separate document, but was incorporated into IEEE Std 1735-2014)

Sponsor Committee
C/DA - Design Automation
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Status
Superseded Standard
PAR Approval
2015-03-26
Board Approval
2015-09-03

Working Group Details

Society
IEEE Computer Society
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Sponsor Committee
C/DA - Design Automation
Learn More About C/DA - Design Automation
Working Group
IP Encryption - Working Group for Design Intellectual Property (IP) Encryption and Rights Management
Learn More About IP Encryption - Working Group for Design Intellectual Property (IP) Encryption and Rights Management
IEEE Program Manager
Vanessa Lalitte
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Working Group Chair
Abigail Moorhouse

Other Activities From This Working Group

Current projects that have been authorized by the IEEE SA Standards Board to develop a standard.


P1735

Recommended Practice for Encryption and Management of Electronic Design Intellectual Property (IP)

This standard specifies embeddable and encapsulating markup syntaxes for design intellectual property encryption and rights management, together with recommendations for integration with design specification formats described in IEEE 1800 (SystemVerilog) and IEEE 1076 (VHDL). It also recommends use models for interoperable tool and hardware flows, which will include selecting encryption and encoding algorithms and encryption key management. The recommendation includes a description of the trust model assumed in the recommended use models. This standard does not specifically include any consideration of digitally encoded entertainment media. In the context of this document, the term IP will be used to mean electronic design intellectual property. Electronic design intellectual property is a term used in the electronic design community. It refers to a reusable collection of design specifications that represent the behavior, properties, and/or representation of the design in various media. Examples of these collections include, but are not limited to, the following: A unit of electronic system design; A design verification and analysis scheme (e.g., test bench); A netlist indicating elements and the interconnection thereof to implement a function; A set of fabrication instructions; A physical layout design or chip layout; A design intent specification The term is partially derived from the common practice for the collection to be considered the intellectual property of one party. Hardware and software descriptions are encompassed by this term.

Learn More About P1735

Standards approved by the IEEE SA Standards Board that are within the 10-year lifecycle.


1735-2014

IEEE Recommended Practice for Encryption and Management of Electronic Design Intellectual Property (IP)

Guidance on technical protection measures to those who produce, use, process, or standardize the specifications of electronic design intellectual property (IP) are provided in this recommended practice. Distribution of IP creates a risk of unsanctioned use and dilution of the investment in its creation. The measures presented here include protection through encryption, specification, and management of use rights that have been granted by the producers of electronic designs, and methods for integrating license verification for granted rights. (The PDF of this standard is available at no cost compliments of the Accellera Systems Initiative at https://ieeexplore.ieee.org/browse/standards/get-program/page)

Learn More About 1735-2014

These standards have been replaced with a revised version of the standard, or by a compilation of the original active standard and all its existing amendments, corrigenda, and errata.


No Superseded Standards

These standards have been removed from active status through a ballot where the standard is made inactive as a consensus decision of a balloting group.


No Inactive-Withdrawn Standards

These standards are removed from active status through an administrative process for standards that have not undergone a revision process within 10 years.


No Inactive-Reserved Standards
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