HD video cameras have become smaller and wireless. They can be mounted on bike helmets, embedded in goggles, worn on a vest by war correspondents, harnessed on a dog (shown in Sony's booth), or mounted on a wall without drilling holes (like Netgears's VueZone wireless camera). Shown is Ambarella's wearable HD camera reference design that can stream video to smartphones.
That Samsung monster shown in slide 6 would take the place of the picture window in my living room. I'd grab one of the HD cameras shown in slide one and put it on the outside of the house. When not actively watching a show, the Samsung behemoth would be my picture window.
Tongue in cheek, to be sure, but boy, wouldn't it be nice to have the problem of figuring out where to put that behemoth?
Junko, I was struck by the first few slides in your presentation that talked about the UI for smart TVs. We got one not long ago, and Miracast is correct. The UI on the TV is somewhat clunky with the standard remote. Being able to use a smart phone, or even a PC with Ethernet or Bluetooth, would be a great improvement. This would especially be an improvement in managing the settings on the TV. There are lots.
Great idea. Why spend 5 cents a foot for wire when you can invest in a complete set of radio transmitters and receivers. You not only succeed in cluttering the ether with more junk, but you have a good chnce of picking up interference from others who have made the same choice.
A new method of modeling how they are created with chemical vapor deposition (CVD) could reduce the cost of carbon nanostructures used for for research and commercial applications, including advanced sensors and batteries.
Researchers have been developing a number of nano- and micro-scale technologies that can be used for implantable medical technology for the treatment of disease, diagnostics, prevention, and other health-related applications.
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