Allwinner announced their upcoming Allwinner A80 Octa-core with four ARM Cortex-A15 cores and four ARM Cortex-A7 cores configured in a big.LITTLE configuration, the release to happen around Q1 2014. As well as the Allwinner A70 Quad-core (2x Cortex-A15 and 2x Cortex-A7), and for later, Allwinner already announces that they will release a 64bit ARMv8 ARM Cortex-A57 and ARM Cortex-A53 big.LITTLE processor, perhaps for later in 2014 or for early 2015. For the first time, Allwinner shows the Chrome logo, Windows 8 (probably meaning Windows RT), this means the Allwinner A80 may be good to use in mass market affordable Chromebooks, cheap Windows RT laptops and desktops and more. This video also features the Allwinner A23 PCB, implemented in affordable 7.85" tablets and more, manufactured now by Pegatron and Foxconn, Ramos, Onda, Winn and many more. Allwinner is the leading Quad-core and Single-core chip provider for tablets worldwide.
ZGPAX shows Smart Watch using MediaTek MT6577 dual-core 1Ghz ARM Cortex-A9, 512MB RAM, 4GB ROM, 6hr talk time, Bluetooth support, 1 and a half day battery life in normal use, 1.54" 240x240 LCD screen, features built-in front-facing camera to do video-chats when you look at your wrist watch. Boot time is pretty fast (just a few seconds), supports Android 4.04, Google Play Store (probably a bunch of Smart Watch optimized apps are going to be added to Play Store soon), this is the first time they show this smart watch. ZGPAX also shows a GPS watch that could maybe have saved my father's life, he died 5 months ago alone in his house, maybe of a heart pain. Please industry, build smart watches to monitor heart beat, make system to alert neighbors and ambulance in case of reliably detected heart attack.
Contact Andy of ZGPAX (please only for serious buyers/distributors):
Shenzhen PGD Digital Technology Co Ltd
Anlong International Group (HK) Co Ltd
Andy Loi, Sales Director
Mobile: +86 15013588272
Tel: +86 755 33126046
Archos releases the Archos Gamepad 2 ($199/179€ MSRP) on Rockchip RK3188 Quad-core ARM Cortex-A9 28nm HKMG 1.6Ghz, with 2GB RAM, 8GB or 16GB Flash storage (perhaps more storage options to be available for people who want to store many Android games on built-in Flash storage and not on MicroSD?), 1280x800 super high quality IPS display, new improved Gamepad buttons, new improved design compared to Archos Gamepad from last year (2, 3, 4), 5000mAh battery for long enough battery life, Mini-HDMI output, USB host/slave, Bluetooth (nice for controllers too when connected to HDTV). Basically this is better than a portable open Ouya. The future of Android gaming is nice. If I do get the chance to test the device for a bit, let me know what I should test on it. Should I test certain emulator performance such as N64? Dreamcast? Which games?
Filmed at Filmed at the HKTDC Hong Kong Electronics Fair (Autumn Edition) 2013
Walking down the Roppongi street towards the Roppongi Tower.
IEEE launches the P1784 Standard for Documentation Schema for Repair and Assembly of Electronic Devices for users and the industry working together to make all devices easily repairable by people themselves by just looking up how to fix everything online. Standard for documentation for showing how to take devices apart and fix it one self, without needing to send devices back for repair, but also enabling more repair centers to be opened up everywhere.
Slow walking out of the CEATEC Japan consumer electronics conference, filming the thousands of people walking out of the fair ground. Next stop, Hong Kong Fair (check back for Hong Kong fair videos to be posted starting on October 13th at http://ARMdevices.net)
Fujitsu shows their smart city concept Akisai, mass producing vegetables in factories, producing Lettuce with a very low level of potassium, bringing salad to people with Hyperkalemia which is a kidney disease.
Toyota shows their latest compact electric car, and smart home appliances at CEATEC 2013 in Tokyo.
Here's my second video walking down the Takeshita Dori market street in Tokyo interrupted by some pancake that I had to buy.
Walking down to the Asakusa Senso-ji Buddhist Temple in Tokyo.