Exactly taimoortariq, also have same kind of experience. I also believe that the phone will not fulfill the need gap of a camera. To take a quality picture there should be a good camera with an optical zooming.
In the engineered design of a WiFi transceiver, there are three main sections in the block diagram; the antenna, the modem transceiver, and the power source. For Eye-FI to embed these primary blocks, coupled with 16GB of flash storage; and furthermore, to enable the full functionality of airborne signal transmission thru the existing 9-point contacts of the SD/MMC protocol, (originally specified only for data transmission only; but which now incorporate and execute transmitted signal over the air); well, this is truly an innovation, of which casual observers may be missing the engineering mastery. This is remarkable. It's not surprising the transmissibility range is only 30-45 feet. That alone, is a 'feat' in itself.
In most ways, this new development is a great solution and will definitely have considerable impact. But it looks like it will have serious security issues. In this new age of mobility and BYOD, security is of the essence and with these issues there are bound to be many hiccups along the way.
I still think that they should consider the manufacture of microSD Mobi . The size difference between the two is not that big and losing one is as easy as losing the other. On other hand, with the advent of wearable technology, it would be nice to have the same technology and make it fit into the new small devices.
Engineers at Fuel Cell Energy have found a way to take advantage of a side reaction, unique to their carbonate fuel cell that has nothing to do with energy production, as a potential, cost-effective solution to capturing carbon from fossil fuel power plants.
To get to a trillion sensors in the IoT that we all look forward to, there are many challenges to commercialization that still remain, including interoperability, the lack of standards, and the issue of security, to name a few.
This is part one of an article discussing the University of Washington’s nationally ranked FSAE electric car (eCar) and combustible car (cCar). Stay tuned for part two, tomorrow, which will discuss the four unique PCBs used in both the eCar and cCars.
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