editor's blog
Subscribe Now

It might have to do with governm

It might have to do with government restrictions on devices that can be used for targeting people – the Panasonic GridEYE is considered a “controlled device” here in the USA. I was going to do a product based on it (i.e. it can tell you how many people are in a room) but the usage restrictions made it too difficult to sell.
So, I just open-sourced the project
http://bit.ly/1clb03r
and people can build their own if they want to try it out.

Leave a Reply

featured blogs
Jun 14, 2021
By John Ferguson, Omar ElSewefy, Nermeen Hossam, Basma Serry We're all fascinated by light. Light… The post Shining a light on silicon photonics verification appeared first on Design with Calibre....
Jun 14, 2021
As a Southern California native, learning to surf is a must. Traveling elsewhere and telling people you’re from California without experiencing surfing is somewhat a surprise to most people. So, I have decided to take up surfing. It takes more practice than most people ...
Jun 14, 2021
The Cryptographers' Panel was moderated by RSA's Zulfikar Ramzan, and featured Ron Rivest (the R of RSA), Adi Shamir (the S of RSA), Ross Anderson (professor of security engineering at... [[ Click on the title to access the full blog on the Cadence Community site. ...
Jun 10, 2021
Data & analytics have a massive impact on the chip design process; we explore how fast/precise chip data analytics solutions improve IC design quality & yield. The post The Importance of Chip Manufacturing & Test Data Analytics in the Semiconductor Industry ap...

featured video

Kyocera Super Resolution Printer with ARC EV Vision IP

Sponsored by Synopsys

See the amazing image processing features that Kyocera’s TASKalfa 3554ci brings to their customers.

Click here for more information about DesignWare ARC EV Processors for Embedded Vision

featured paper

Create Your Own Custom Chip for Less than $10K

Sponsored by Efabless

Imagine what your team could create if you could develop a custom analog/mixed-signal chip for under $10K. Efabless provides a pre-designed carrier chip which includes a RISC-V processor and subsystem along with ten square millimeters of customizable area, bundled together on a wafer shuttle targeting SkyWater's 130nm process and supported by open-source or proprietary tools for just $9,750.

Click to learn more

Featured Chalk Talk

Benefits of FPGAs & eFPGA IP in Futureproofing Compute Acceleration

Sponsored by Achronix

In the quest to accelerate and optimize today’s computing challenges such as AI inference, our system designs have to be flexible above all else. At the confluence of speed and flexibility are today’s new FPGAs and e-FPGA IP. In this episode of Chalk Talk, Amelia Dalton chats with Mike Fitton from Achronix about how to design systems to be both fast and future-proof using FPGA and e-FPGA technology.

Click here for more information about the Achronix Speedster7 FPGAs