Record attendance and development sets for great prices. Webinar with IQRF about wireless solutions was also about this.
This time, we again realized two webinars during just one day – one in English and one in Czech language.Usually, we draw one winner of development set out of all webinar participants. However this time, all participants had a chance to get DS-START-03 development set for fantastic price.
Did you miss our webinar?
If you missed this webinar, you can check VIDEO-record…
SOS webinar – How can you make a wireless device from your product? It‘s simple! - [Link]
The Wireless Inventors Kit for the Raspberry Pi (RasWIK) is an exciting and affordable addition to the Raspberry Pi. RasWIK demonstrates that with our leading edge technology anyone (and we mean anyone) can build wireless sensors and actuators , you do not need huge experience, a degree or even any tools. We show you even how to connect the devices you build to “the Internet of Things” (IoT) service providers such as Xively.
Getting started is just 5 simple steps:
1. Insert the preconfigured SD card to your Pi
2. Plug in the Slice of Radio to the GPIO connector
3. Turn on the Pi
4. Power the XinoRF development board
5. Lauch the Python based example application on your Pi
Thats it!……..you are now past step one of your journey to wireless nirvana
RasWIK – Raspberry Pi Wireless Inventors Kit - [Link]
Learn how to create your own low cost wireless sensors and connect them to the world.
Store your sensor data at home or in our cloud. We provide fancy graphs and other great online tools to help you manage and analyze your sensor data!
mysensors.org – Learn how to create your own low cost wireless sensors - [Link]
Integrated Device Technology has released what is said to be the world’s smallest 2W contactless-charging power receiver chip. In the future when all our internet-connected portable and wearable devices need a recharge after a busy day with their head in the cloud, contactless charging will be the way to go. The IDTP9026 wireless-charging receiver chip has a board footprint of just 30 square millimetres and is designed to charge a standard lithium-ion battery rated at 4.2 V. An AD pin allows the device to be switched out of the charging circuit when an external adapter is used for recharging. A separate enable pin is also available to turn the device off.
Receiver Chip for Wireless-Charging - [Link]
To my computer, its simply a USB keyboard, nothing less, but to me its a remote I can use on any platform with no line of sight. I decided to name it the keyMote. Sounds a bit odd to my ears but its a fitting name.
Here is how it works. There are two parts to this system, the remote, which is battery powered, and the base, which is hooked up to a computer. The remote is a simple keypad (In the case of the prototype, its a numeric keypad, but really, it could be any interface) with a transmitter hooked up to it. The base, the other end, is a receiver with USB Human interface device functionality, in other words, a vanilla USB keyboard. When a button is pressed, the remote sends the identifier of that button to the base which then looks up in a table the keystrokes this identifier is mapped to and sends those to the computer via USB. What button is mapped to what keystroke is entirely configurable using a serial terminal interface (shell) to the base. It can be anything, Ctrl-C, Alt-Shift-F, PageUp, etc. Getting it to interface with your program is then simply a matter of configuring keyboard shortcuts.
keyMote: a simple wireless remote for computers - [Link]
The Ciseco SRF shield instantly transforms any Arduino style board into a fully wireless device. There are no jumpers to worry about, no configuration to be done, simply plug in and begin coding. The shield utilises the world’s best value, secure wireless module, the SRF.
You can securely exchange data with all other Ciseco radio devices, including the ultra-long range ARF. Designed for ease of use, the shield uses normal ASCII when transferring data, requiring no library or complex software. This means all your memory space is for code, not to drive the radio. All settings can be accessed or changed via standard text based AT commands.
The shield has extra pads to allow for configurations such as; Over the Air Programming of your micro, low power sleep states and adding an external antenna to extend the range.
The SRF has flexible frequency and power settings, to cater for all global radio regulations; these are easily set in software.
- Slice of Radio – Wireless RF transciever for the Raspberry Pi
- XRF wireless RF radio UART serial data module XBee shaped
- SRF-Stick 868-915 Mhz easy to use USB radio
Ciseco SRF shield transforms any Arduino into a fully wireless device - [Link]
Worlds first affordable plug & play, secure, long range wireless for Arduino
SRF Shield – Instant wireless networking for Arduino - [Link]
Yonggang Huang who together with Professor John Rogers led the project explained “We designed this device to monitor human health 24/7, but without interfering with a person’s daily activity, what’s important about this device is it is wirelessly powered and can send high quality data about the human body to a computer, in real time”. In a side by side comparison with conventional EKG and EEG monitor skin probes they found the wireless patch performed equally well but was significantly more comfortable and less invasive for patients. In addition to monitoring health and fitness data the sensors could also prove useful in identifying body movements characteristic of the early stages of neurological disorders such as Parkinson’s.
“The application of stretchable electronics to medicine has a lot of potential,” Huang said. “If we can continuously monitor our health with a comfortable, small device that attaches to our skin, it could be possible to catch health conditions before experiencing pain, discomfort and illness.”
Photo by John A. Rogers
Smart Band-Aid Wirelessly Monitors Health - [Link]
Murata SN8200 Wireless Development Kit+ is a self-contained, Broadcom-based, 802.11 b/g/n Wi-Fi network controller module that provides serial-to-Wi-Fi connectivity to the Internet. It provides the necessary protocols for devices communicating with the Internet. In a compact size, SN8200 integrates an ARM Cortex M3-based controller, Wi-Fi BB/MAC/RF IC, RF front end, flash memory, clocks, and on-board antenna in one small form factor. The device has everything you need in setting up your own wireless network, making it ideal for applications such as stand-alone webservers, smart medical and fitness devices, and even for home automation or industrial control monitoring.
Setting up the module is fast and easy. Included on the software CD is the EZ Web Wizzard™, a custom software by Murata that supports easy web-based control. There is also a Quickstart Guide pdf for your reference. Going through theEZ Web Wizzard™ will help you process and install the Simple Network Interface Controller (SNIC) and after that you can install the drivers and start connecting to the device. Read the rest of this entry »