fish fry
Subscribe Now

The Only Dot You Will Ever Need

Iota Labs Takes on Physical Push Notifications

It’s a bird. It’s a plane. It’s a Kickstarter campaign! In this week’s episode of Fish Fry, we start things off with UC Berkley startup Iota Labs who gives us an up-close introduction to their new physical push notification system called Dot. Also this week, John Long from LCR embedded systems joins Fish Fry to discuss the newest advances, challenges, and advantages of using using fiber-optics in embedded designs. To finish things up (and in celebration of Star Trek’s recent 50th Anniversary), we inspect the new Star Trek TNG Bluetooth® ComBadge available for pre-order from ThinkGeek.


 

Download this episode (right click and save)

Links for September 16, 2016

More information about Iota Labs

Video: Dot – The Physical Push Notification

Kickstarter –  Dot : The Physical Push Notification

More information about LCR Embedded Systems

Pre-order from ThinkGeek: Star Trek TNG Bluetooth® ComBadge

Leave a Reply

featured blogs
Jun 25, 2019
During a recent visit to Seattle, I learned about the Great Seattle Fire of 1889. In less than 24 hours the entire business district, about 25 city blocks, its railway stations and several wharves were destroyed. Instead of moving the city to start over, they decided to rebui...
Jun 24, 2019
The ISPD contest is a well-known competition in the EDA field, where the main idea is to have EDA companies share the industrial problems they are facing with the academic community to drive... [[ Click on the title to access the full blog on the Cadence Community site. ]]...
Jun 24, 2019
Some time ago, I posted some quotations that I thought might provide some inspiration to embedded developers. Today, I thought that I would share some more '€¦ Hard work spotlights the character of people: some turn up their sleeves, some turn up their noses and some don'€...
Jan 25, 2019
Let'€™s face it: We'€™re addicted to SRAM. It'€™s big, it'€™s power-hungry, but it'€™s fast. And no matter how much we complain about it, we still use it. Because we don'€™t have anything better in the mainstream yet. We'€™ve looked at attempts to improve conven...