I'm a big fan of DIY and this is very creative, but I'm a little bemused on the utility. Cutting-edge bike techies will buy anything, but as a non-cutting edge biker I would never put a distraction like this in my headlight. I would much rather maintain awareness of my surroundings than to know I was going exactly 15 mph when that cabbie broadsided me...
Great post. I know several guys who are really into biking and speed racing. I mean they do 45 or 50 miles on weekends; for around here with the hills, is insane. They love it though. I agree with Charles, this concept will be picked up quickly when the hardware designs are solidified. Adding GPS is a definite must and will provide value-added to the entire concept. Could also be made an option. I'm sending this link to my friends to get their "take" and will respond when they get back to me. A great idea.
I agree, Al. It's a great article and a great idea. If I were going to bet on a technology that will get snapped up by the marketplace, I'd bet on this. I think this guy has something big here. Like you, Al, I also like the other apps, especially the heart rate monitor.
Excellent article. I agree that there seems to be potential interesting iterations of this technology. Google maps and heart rate monitoring seems like great ideas, and it sounds like you could provide a complete set of "dashboard intruments" to potentially measure speed, distance, etc.
Some humanoid walking robots are also good at running, balancing, and coordinated movements in group settings. Several of our sports robots have won regional or worldwide acclaim in the RoboCup soccer World Cup, or FIRST Robotics competitions. Others include the world's first hockey-playing robot and a trash-talking Scrabble player.
A recent example of a major CAE revamp is MSC Apex, released last month by MSC Software Corp. In a discussion with Design News, MSC executives noted that its next-generation platform is designed to substantially reduce CAE modeling and process time, “in some cases from weeks down to hours.”
The Thames Deckway would run for eight miles close to the river’s edge, rising and falling slightly with the tidal cycle. It will generate its own energy from a series of devices that will line the pathway and use a combination of sources to make the path self-sustaining.
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