JmGO shows their latest short-throw 4000lumen DLP Laser projector, projecting on a 100" screen, it can also project to 120" in FHD. It has a built-in Mstar6A828 Quad-core ARM Cortex-A53 with Quad-core Mali450 GPU running JmGO's custom UI on Android 5. The projector offers an extremely large and bright image projected at a very short distance, with 50000"1 contract ratio, supporting a clear image size up to 300 inches, the system supports many codecs decoded at up to 4K, Ethernet, Miracast, Airplay, DLNA and more. The price is about $3755.
JmGO X1 is JmGO's new 1080p projector with auto-focus, using a smart camera system or sensor it automatically can focus regardless the distance it is at from the wall, at 950Lumen, it costs about $751 in China. Also running the Mstar6A828 Quad-core ARM Cortex-A53 with Mali450 GPU, also comes with an amazingly awesome remote control with a clickable scroll wheel well placed for thumb usage.
Here you can also see JmGO's official presentation videos for JmGO S1:
and for the JmGO X1:
CEO of Tokyo-based Seven Dreamers, Shin Sakane, introduces the Laundroid laundry bot, capable of folding one T shirt in 3 minutes 40 seconds, with the final version being able to fold 40 clothes at a time and automatically segregate according to cloth type or the family member it belongs to. It uses a mix of image analysis and robotics. The finished product is expected to launch in 2019, incorporating washing and drying in addition to folding.
For more information visit: sevendreamers.com
Spardar Shenzhen shows their Wi-Fi direct streaming video-glasses, 40 grams, with 1 hour battery life, can store the video on MicroSD or stream it through your smartphone to the cloud. Mass production is starting now.
Add this $15 seat adapter to a $65 self-balancing scooter, and you've got a $80 electric car with about 20km range per charge and a quite high top speed. They say that it won't explode under you, and if you are a good driver you shouldn't end up under a car while using it. Beware though, it seems easy to accelerate to top-speed using this setup.
Distributors can contact Hong Technology here (please let them know you watched the video):
Lily, Sales Manager
+8618926042006 (also wechat, whatsapp 18926042006)
Fujitsu has a projector with a camera setup that converts large spaces such as walls or tables into touch-sensitive areas with the use of a stylus with an IR transmitter. The company also showcases multiple use cases with moving images from one source to another. They also demonstrate the use of a finger-mounted sensor that converts finger motion (drawing in air) into sketches on a tablet. Their consumer lineup of Japan-only devices such as phones and PCs is on display, too.
Introducing Gole2 on Indiegogo at http://igg.me/at/gole2 starts at $69 (early bird for the Allwinner A64 ARM Powered version), here I show off both the Intel Cherrytrail Z8350 Windows 10 based Gole2 and the Allwinner A64 Quad-core ARM Cortex-A53 Phoenix OS Android based Gole2. It comes with 1xUSB3, 2xUSB2, HDMI, Ethernet, Mini-Jack, MicroSD and more.
Gole's official website: http://gole.tech
Bluetooth SIG (Special Interest Group) have their own booth where they display products of their partner companies. Here we see the Meccano, a DIY kit robot controlled via Bluetooth off a device, BT beacons that are small in size with a battery life of a year (with a refresh every 3 seconds), and Texas Instruments’ 52 series board that allows one to run two protocols at once, amongst other things.
MuRata has designed their own wearable solution specifically for fitness tracking. The smartwatch-like platform connects to a host device via Bluetooth which then pulls the data from the wearable while also providing a real-time readout of the sensor’s current readings. The wearable can track heart rate, skin temperature, and blood pressure. It also has NFC, and can charge wirelessly from a dock.MuRata provides various component and sensor required for designing this type of smart wearable.
Murata’s BCG sensor does not even need to be attached to the body in order to read its condition. It connects to the leg of an armchair or the bottom of the bed. Using a Texas Instruments microprocessor, the sensor connects over WiFi and provides readouts. The company here shows their prototype module for which a WiFi module has not yet been developed, as mentioned.