JmGO G1 is an elegantly designed aluminium Home Theater projector powered by Texas Instruments DLP, based on Android 4.3 with a Projector-optimized Android UI, powered by Mstar 6A918 quad core ARM Cortex-A9 with a Mali-450MP4 GPU, 2GB RAM, 16GB Nand Flash, comes with USB 2.0/3.0 ports, Gigabit Ethernet, HDMI-IN, AV-in, S/PDIF ports, and four multi-directional powerful speakers around it. JmGO G1 comes with a special design round-shape and pure aluminum casing and a cooling system, designed by Bobby Chen, CEO at JmGO, who has gotten a lot of top rewards in consumer electronics Industrial Designs already from Red Dot and IF. JmGO also designed a very special round microphone-shaped remote control for the projector which can be used to focus, volume and to navigate throughougt the Android Smart Projector UI. This JmGO G1 projector also works as a Bluetooth speaker.
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ASUS P3B projector is portable, battery powered, short-throw projector with lightweight--- only 700g.
with Linux OS based, featured an LED light source with 30,000-hours lifespan. for maxim 1280x800 resolution s at a maximum brightness of 700 lumens. with MHL, HDMI, VGA video input, With USB port, you can connect to USB Flash drive directly. ASUS P3B projector can also double as a 12,000mAh power bank to charge mobile devices, with 3 hours of use, you can watch a whole movie. To be priced at $649, it'll start shipping from August 2015.
Showing how easy it is to integrate any development board in Lava. Beaglebone Black, Allwinner A20 Cubieboard2, IFC6410, Odroid-UX3 (Exynos5422). They can take any new board and just get it connected. LAVA is an automated validation architecture primarily aimed at testing deployments of systems based around the Linux kernel on ARM devices, specifically ARMv7 and later. The current range of boards (device types) supported by this LAVA instance can be seen on the scheduler status page https://validation.linaro.org/scheduler/ which includes details of how many boards of each type are available for tests and currently running jobs.
Frank Moizio, manager of the TI DLP Pico business unit, demonstrates new end products incorporating DLP Pico technology which enable a broad range of bright, efficient HD projection display applications from compact form factors, including screenless TV, immersive computing, embedded pico projection and ultra-mobile HD projectors. DLP Pico technology is supported by a robust third party ecosystem to help developers speed time to market. You can visit http://www.ti.com/dlparm to learn more.
Linda from HP describes HP's new Moonshot systems, including the new m400 ARM server cartridge, which was demoed at Linaro Connect. HP has launched the TI 32bit and the AppliedMicro X-Gene 64bit ARM Server in HP Moonshot.
Gil Pitney demonstrates how Texas Instruments' Keystone II ARM+DSP multicore SoCs are ideal for "green supercomputing", performing demanding High Performance Computing (HPC) workloads at lower power. TI's Mulicore SDK for HPC (MCSDK-HPC) examples show how TI's OpenCL driver and the OpenMP 4.0 Accelerator Model allow demanding scientific computations to be easily offloaded and distributed to the 8 DSP cores.
Topwatch is a Shenzhen based manufacturer of wearable devices such as smartwatches and watchphones. Most models contain either a MTK processor or Texas Instruments processor and offer bluetooth functionality. Topwatch sells a Android based smartwatch with a 1.5" screen and a MTK 6577. The price of the Android smartwatch is 120 USD for 500 units.
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Optinvent is a technology hardware designer company that is working on a augmented reality and smart wearables like glasses.
Optinvent ORA is the smart glasses device that Optinvent is working on at the moment. The ORA feels fairly well built and has a number of design features that are intended to make it usable for all types of workers in various industries. ORA glasses have mounting points for prescription lenses. The Optinvent ORA is powered by Android 4.2 Jelly Bean, and features a very small-screen version of Google's operating system. The device is controlled using the touchpad, which moves a cursor.
The glasses have an arm that moves up and down, which can place the display directly in the user's eyeline or just below it for quick glances. What that "True AR" mode effectively amounts to is a tilting display, one that can sit just below your eye-level for a "dashboard view" of incoming messages and other notifications, or moved right into your field of vision if you plan on going full-RoboCop. Google's Glass by comparison always places onscreen information above your eye-line.
Other specs include an eye-searing 3,000 nits brightness level, an ambient light sensor, a rechargeable battery good for between 4 and 8 hours of usage and a display that when positioned right in front of your eyes is the equivalent of having an 85-inch TV dangling off your face. The battery is said that will last three hours with intensive use or eight hours with typical use. The Optinvent ORA price starts at €699.
Optinvent is based in Rennes, France and Silicon Valley, United States.
Vuzix is showing their $1000 Smart Glass headmounted computer solution uses a compact WQVGA 16:9, 1Ghz OMAP4430 Powered, White Pearl display module and ultra-low-power driver IC from Kopin Corporation, 16GB Flash, 32GB MicroSD support, head-tracking sensors are 3 axis Gyro, 3 axis Accelerometer and 3 axis Magnetometer. 600mAh battery offering 1-2 hours of display usage but much more can be achieved with an external 3800mAh battery pack. Camera does 5megapixel photos and 1080p video. Mounting options include over head, Safety Glasses and can be used on either left or right eye. They have an SDK for further Android development for it links up using Bluetooth 4.0 to Android or iOS host device. You can read more about it here: http://www.vuzix.com/consumer/products_m100/