Wearable sensors to detect firearm use

08 September, 2014

Researchers at the University of Pennsylvania have demonstrated how low-cost, wearable inertial sensors could detect firearm usage.

Agilent U5855A TrueIR thermal imager

07 August, 2014 | Supplied by: Agilent Technologies Australia Pty Ltd

The U5855A TrueIR thermal imager allows engineers to safely and efficiently identify potential faults without shutting down the systems or disrupting the productivity of an industrial plant.

Macro Sensors HSIR Series LVDT linear position transmitters

11 July, 2014 | Supplied by: Bestech Australia Pty Ltd

Macro Sensors HSIR Series LVDT linear position transmitters are suitable for serving as level sensors to measure liquid level changes from a few centimetres to several metres in gauging tank level volumes.

The goose bump sensor

26 June, 2014

Researchers have developed a flexible, wearable polymer sensor that can directly measure the degree and occurrence of goose bumps, technically known as piloerection, on the skin.

Vishay Semiconductors VCNL4020X01 proximity and ambient light sensor

23 June, 2014 | Supplied by: Arrow Electronics Australia Pty Ltd

Vishay Semiconductors' VCNL4020X01 is a proximity and ambient light optical sensor with an operating temperature range to 105°C. The product combines an IR emitter, a photo-pin-diode for proximity, an ambient light detector, a signal processing IC and a 16-bit ADC.

Goal-line technology at World Cup 2014

11 June, 2014

The GoalControl-4D system is equipped with 14 high-speed cameras located around the pitch, with seven cameras focusing on each goalmouth. Using a special detection software, the ball is filtered out from the image sequences and its real-time position is automatically calculated as X, Y and Z coordinates as well as speed, making it 4D.

Intel strengthens investment in connected cars

02 June, 2014

Intel has announced a range of solutions and initiatives for the connected car of the future.

Electronic companies team up for automotive vision systems

22 May, 2014

Freescale Semiconductor has teamed up with Neusoft Corporation and Green Hills Software to create next-generation automotive vision applications.

Inductive Sensing challenge selects finalists

08 May, 2014 | Supplied by: element14

element14 has selected 10 finalists in the Inductive Sensing Challenge, a global design competition using Texas Instruments' LDC1000 inductance-to-digital converter.

New technique could cut sensors required for terahertz imaging

06 May, 2014

A new technique developed by MIT researchers is said to reduce the number of sensors required for terahertz or millimetre-wave imaging by a factor of 10, or even 100. The technique could also have implications for the design of new, high-resolution radar and sonar systems.

Infineon TLI4970 current sensor

01 May, 2014 | Supplied by: Infineon Technologies Australia Pty Ltd

Claimed to require just one-sixth of the board space taken up by other sensors, the Infineon TLI4970 current sensor measures alternating and direct currents up to ±50 A. The digital sensor does not require external calibration.

Smartphone-readable, anti-counterfeiting particles

15 April, 2014

Around 2-5% of all international trade involves counterfeit products, according to a 2013 UN report. Counterfeit products - including electronics, automotive and aircraft parts, pharmaceuticals and food - can pose safety risks and cost governments and private companies hundreds of billions of dollars annually.

Microchip SMBus temperature sensors

30 March, 2014 | Supplied by: Microchip Technology Hong Kong

The Microchip EMC1043 family of System Management Bus (SMBus) temperature sensors monitors three temperature zones - one internal diode and two externally connected diodes - for PC and embedded environments.

Vanishing electronics

24 March, 2014

Researchers are developing sensors that can detect the early onset of swelling and temperature changes in the brain after head injuries and then vanish when they're no longer needed.

Battery-free gesture recognition system

06 March, 2014 by Michelle Ma

University of Washington computer scientists have built a low-cost gesture recognition system that runs without batteries and lets users control their electronic devices hidden from sight with simple hand movements.

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