Micros

Displaying 101 - 110 of 1276

Bluetooth 4.2 compliant SoCs reduce power consumption to 50%

Bluetooth 4.2 compliant SoCs reduce power consumption to 50%
  It has been announced that Toshiba Electronics Europe's latest generation of Bluetooth Low Energy (BLE) System-on-Chip (SoC) technology (Generation2, 'G2') is the first to offer full compliance with the new features of Bluetooth version 4.2 specification. 
27th February 2017

Bluetooth low energy SoC suits the IoT

Bluetooth low energy SoC suits the IoT
ON Semiconductor has positioned itself at the forefront of ultra-low-power wireless connectivity with its latest product offering. The RSL10 highly flexible, ultra-miniature multi-protocol Bluetooth 5 certified radio SoC is capable of supporting the advanced wireless functionalities emerging in the IoT and Connected Health & Wellness sectors without compromising battery life or overall system size.
24th February 2017

Extending flexibility of STM32 Ecosystem

Extending flexibility of STM32 Ecosystem
STMicroelectronics continues to enhance flexibility for developers working with high-performance STM32F722/723 microcontrollers. A new-generation Discovery kit provides access to the STM32F723’s unique high-speed USB PHY, and a new STM32 Nucleo-144 board supports the STM32F722. With rich on-board features including MEMS microphones and sensors, an audio codec, and a display for user-interface development, the STM32 Discovery kits are ready to support creative demonstrations.
23rd February 2017


MCUs prevent accidental over-write

MCUs prevent accidental over-write
Microchip has announced the PIC16F15386 family, the most powerful launching point into the 8-bit PIC microcontroller (MCU) portfolio. In addition to Microchip’s current Core Independent Peripherals (CIPs), this series includes a high-accuracy 32MHz internal oscillator and memory features such as Memory Access Partition (MAP) with bootloader-friendly write-protection to prevent accidental over-write. 
22nd February 2017

Graphcore further implements machine-learning processor chip

Synopsys announced immediate availability of the latest release of its flagship IC CompilerTM II place-and-route system, continuing the trend of unabated technology innovation which has enabled more than 100 customers to engage in over 250 production designs encompassing several thousand physical partitions. The latest release includes several key technologies to deliver superior quality-of-results (QoR) and faster time-to-results (TTR) for performance-critical designs.
22nd February 2017

Chip could make speech recognition ubiquitous in electronics

Chip could make speech recognition ubiquitous in electronics
In anticipation of the age of voice-controlled electronics, MIT researchers have built a low-power chip specialised for automatic speech recognition. Whereas a cellphone running speech-recognition software might require about 1 W of power, the new chip requires between 0.2 and 10 milliwatts, depending on the number of words it has to recognise. In a real-world application, that probably translates to a power savings of 90 to 99%, which could make voice control practical for relatively simple electronic devices.
20th February 2017

Understanding micro switches and hysteresis

The invention of the micro switch goes back over 80 years to 1932 and is attributed to one Peter McGall of Freeport, Illinois, US. Giovanna Monari explains.
15th February 2017

CDS releases V2 Series interface card

CDS releases V2 Series interface card
Crystal Display Systems (CDS) have launched the V2- Series State of the Art Interface Card. The board features state of the art high performance picture quality with 10 bit data processing and 10 bit LVDS output which allows for the reproduction of colour. With built in image flip and mirror function as well as auto source allowing automated flexibility. The interface board supports the latest 10V panel specifications (as well as 3.3,5, and 12V).
13th February 2017

Engineers develop millimetre-wave signal generator

Engineers develop millimetre-wave signal generator
Integrated circuit researchers at the University of California, Irvine have created a silicon microchip-based component that could make these and many other actions possible. Known as a "radiator," the tiny gadget emits millimetre-wave signals in the G band (110 to 300 gigahertz). Waves of this frequency easily penetrate solid surfaces and provide extremely sharp resolution, enabling more effective methods of biomedical and security scanning and imaging.
9th February 2017

THz chips: a way of seeing through matter

THz chips: a way of seeing through matter
Electromagnetic pulses lasting one millionth of a millionth of a second may hold the key to advances in medical imaging, communications and drug development. But the pulses, called terahertz waves, have long required elaborate and expensive equipment to use. Now, researchers at Princeton University have drastically shrunk much of that equipment: moving from a tabletop setup with lasers and mirrors to a pair of microchips small enough to fit on a fingertip.
9th February 2017


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