Sinodigi Sunshine makes smartphones, smartwatches, and game consoles. Sunshine uses MTK and Rockchip processors. Sunshine makes one of the cheapest smartphones available with a 3.1" screen and a MTK 6572 processor for 31 USD in bulk.
Easydy is a Shenzhen based manufacturer of consumer electronics. Easydy makes the E81 which a 8 inch (1280x800) tablet with a MTK 8382 processor, 1gb of ram, 8gb of storage (plus microsd), and Android 4.4 for $110 for 100 pieces. Easydy also makes the E103 a 10" tablet with unique design featuring a position for typing on and and kickstand. The E103 features an unspecified MTK processor and 3g dual sim for $150 in bulk. The 79-l features a 7" (800x480) screen, micro sd, dual sim card slots, a dual core MTK6572 processor, and 512mb of ram for an unspecified price. Easydy also has the E15 which features an Allwinner A33, 8gb storage (plus microsd), 7" (800x480) screen, 1350mah or 3000mah battery, and 512 mb of ram for $29 for 1,000 pieces or $30 for a version with an upgraded battery. Easydy also makes a line up of allwinner Car DVRS running on Android. Alongside that Easydy's line up of tablet Easydy also makes a line up of smartwatches and has already sold 50,000 pieces.
Company Website: http://www.easydy.com/
This is possibly the future of Android. Mantis Vision shows their amazing technology creating 3D from cameras with infrared beam/sensors in real-time using the Nvidia Tegra K1 powered Project Tango based tablet as Google's development platform. Mantis Vision is changing the way the world creates, uses, and experiences in 3D. Imagine transforming everything you film with your smartphone into a 3D model and adding it all in real-time to a user-generated streetview of the world indoor and outdoor. Mantis Vision provides the 3D sensing platform, consisting of flash projector hardware components and Mantis Vision’s core MV4D technology which includes structured light-based depth sensing algorithms, bringing this amazing technology to the mass market. Through Project Tango, can be used for indoor navigation, augmented reality, indoor position estimation and more.
AppliedMicro gives an overview of X-Gene, providing the different design components as well the various benefits in using X-Gene for compute server, storage and high performance computing. AppliedMicro is one of the initial partners with ARM in developing the ARMv8 64bit architecture, and customizing it for high performance server computing.
Rob Savoye has been working on GCC since 1987, on the team that originally made it, started programming computers in 1977 using Fortran 4. Rob Savoye is a Tech Lead in Support Maintenance at http://linaro.org Also see my previous video with Rob Savoye here.
ARM is the most interesting thing that could happen to servers in decades: a chance to redefine system architecture, form-factor, hardware acceleration, power consumption and the supplier ecosystem. It’s also a chance to throw away legacy and build the ideal platform for a post-cloud world (whatever that means) — if we keep our eyes on that goal. This is Kiko's view on where we are and where we need to be in order to turn opportunity into industry-defining success.
Christian Reis – VP Hyperscale at Canonical, Kiko is responsible for next-generation server engagements & technology, including Ubuntu Server for ARM and the provisioning solution MAAS. Prior to this role, Kiko was assigned as VP Engineering to Linaro, where he participated in the organization’s conceptualization and creation. Kiko holds an MSc in Software Engineering from USP and resides in São Carlos, Brazil.
Here's Kiko's keynote video: "Mythology and Potential of the ARM Server":
AppliedMicro’s Gaurav Singh gives us a sneak peek into the development labs of X-Gene 2 showing a live demonstration ready for production, with AppliedMicro X-Gene 2 coming out for ARM Servers in 2015.