What is the Urgency Behind Automotive Cybersecurity?
From a Market Perspective:
As automobiles are growing increasingly connected, digitized, and complex, automotive cybersecurity has become top of mind. Made up of hundreds of “tiny computers” – each with its own networks and servers – a singular vehicle is open to millions of opportunities for cyber-attack.
In fact, computers control almost every system in a vehicle, from steering to brakes, to the engine itself. Electric Vehicles (EV) have even more opportunities for cyber-attacks, as a standard EV runs over 100 million lines of code.
Without proper precautions and protection, an automobile’s data can be stolen – or worse, hackers can take remote control of the car.
From a Regulatory Perspective:
UNICE WP.29 is a global forum (comprised of 58 states) for road vehicles, agricultural vehicles, and some off-road vehicles. This governing body sets mandatory homologation requirements for member-states. Original Equipment Manufacturers (OEMs) are also required to comply to put new vehicles on the road.
Adopted by UNICE, UN R155 requires developers of automotive parts or vehicles to have a Cybersecurity Management System (CSMS). Additionally, UN R156 is a regulatory requirement for a Security Update Management System (SUMS).
Implementation of ISO 21434 fulfills the requirements for a CSMS according to R155. These requirements apply to the vehicle and all components of the vehicle that access vehicle internal communication buses.
UN R155 and R156 – Who Does This Apply to and When Does it Take Effect?
Starting in January 2021, all passenger cars, vans, trucks, and buses have been required to comply with UN R155 and R156. Additionally, Japan has indicated that it plans to apply these regulations to all automobiles that are entering the market. The Republic of Korea has adopted a stepwise approach, introducing the provisions of the regulation on cybersecurity in a national guideline in the second half of 2020, and proceeding with the implementation of the regulation in a second step.
Starting in July of 2022, the European Union (EU) will mandate the regulation on cybersecurity for all new vehicle types and will become mandatory for all new vehicles produced from July 2024 (including components).
Given the widespread use of UN Regulations in the automotive sector around the world, the broad adoption of these regulations across the world is expected, among and beyond the 54 Contracting Parties to UNECE’s 1958 Agreement.
Learn more about simplifying validation: 5 Challenges in Automotive Product Development
Ease the Challenges of Validating Product Development with Jama Connect for Automotive
Jama Connect for Automotive is designed to help those in the automotive industry get ramped up quickly with a single platform, training, and documentation aligned to industry standards and regulations including ISO 26262:2018 and ASPICE, while applying a proven systems engineering approach to product development.
Key components of Jama Connect for Automotive include:
- Frameworks aligned to key industry regulations
- Procedure and configuration guides specific to automotive manufacturing activities
- Document export templates aligned with the automotive industry
- Functional Safety Kit reduces time required for platform validation
- Consulting and training customized to your teams’ automotive product development processes
A Single Platform for Building Safety-Critical Products
Manage and validate complex systems requirements while eliminating the risks and inefficiencies associated with documents-based and legacy systems.
Hazard Analysis & Risk Assessment
Meet functional safety standards and identify and mitigate hazards earlier in development, helping teams avoid frustrating and costly late-stage design changes.
Procedure and Configuration Guides
Accelerate adoption and improve functional safety compliance using procedure and configuration guides developed for the automotive industry.
Accelerate adoption and improve compliance using frameworks aligned to key industry regulations: ISO 26262:2018 and Automotive SPICE (ASPICE) – a process maturity framework derived from ISO IEC 15504 standard.
Align tests and requirements, run test cases, and instantly log connected defects when tests fail.
Support the automotive product development process with export templates developed for the automotive industry.
Learn more about simplifying validation: A Complete Guide to Automotive Safety Integrity Levels (ASIL)
Functional Safety Kit for Automotive Development Teams
ISO 26262 stipulates that automotive developers must validate their software tools to ensure that they are suitable for use in developing safety-related items.
The Functional Safety Kit for Jama Connect is designed to reduce the time required for validation by providing a complete list of Jama Software’s internal mechanisms, workflows, and usage scenarios that we have certified by the internationally recognized testing body, TÜV SÜD, for every product release.
The Functional Safety Kit comes with process documentation, critical workflows/safety manual, and a TÜV SÜD certificate and report indicating that Jama Connect is suitable for use in the development of safety-related software according to EN 50128 – IEC 61508 and ISO 26262 up to SIL 3 or ASIL D.
Download our entire Jama Connect for Automotive Guide HERE
- The Seven Steps to Performing FMEA - February 22, 2024
- Overview of FDA ISO 13485 and 21 CFR Part 820 Harmonization - February 20, 2024
- Secure by Design: A Crucial Imperative for Medical Device Teams - February 15, 2024