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Validating memory

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circuitry to re-initialize a processor subsequent to a disruptive event experienced by said processor, said re-initialization based, at least in part, on information stored in a persistent main memory accessible by said processor., wherein said circuitry is further adapted to a determine parity value of said memory contents subsequent to said disruptive event, and wherein said validity is based, at least in part, on a comparison of said parity value determined prior to said disruptive event with said parity value determined subsequent to said disruptive event.circuitry having at least a first interface to a persistent main memory and at least a second interface to said processor, wherein said circuitry is capable of retrieving information from said persistent main memory, determining validity of said information, and determining whether to replace or reuse portions of said persistent main memory based, at least in part, on said determined validity.

How can one validate the data/contents read from memory[eeprom/flash] is correct or not?

Unless you have some prior knowledge about the system that is running your code, such generalizations will never hold true no matter what.

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from anecdotal evidence, it seems like anything less than 0x10000 is always uninitialized memory. if not, can someone please point me in the right direction? ) I seem to recall someone posting something about how, in Windows, from 0 to a smallish value were unaddressable -- so that things like array[10] would still segfault, if array were NULL.

i cannot seem to conjure up the correct search string to return any relevant hits. "Simplicity does not precede complexity, but follows it." -- Alan Perlis "Testing can only prove the presence of bugs, not their absence." -- Edsger Dijkstra "The only real mistake is the one from which we learn nothing." -- John Powell Well I don't need to search anywhere to kind of guide you in the right direction.

What i have done is, 1.) read_mem(location, read Buf1,128) 2.) read_mem(location, read Buf2,128) 3.) if 0 == memcmp(read Buf1,reada Buf2,128), then VALID else INVALID What are Pros and Cons of above steps? If reliability is an issue, one can use a flash memory that has builtin checksums.

32 MB flash with ECC Simple redundancy is NOT a good test; if a data bit were stuck high or low, it would pass that test.