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来源:LM317 Electronics Components编辑:Hittite (Analog Devices)时间:2021-06-15 15:29:24

Luckily, NextInput, Inc., leader in MEMS-based sensing solutions, affirms that it is already possible to update these points of interaction to be trustworthy and safer for public use. The team has innovated and begun mass producing force sensing solutions that are hermetically sealed and gapless, eliminating crevices for COVID-19 and other germs to shelter in away from cleaning solutions. These 100% silicon sensors can replace any of the aforementioned traditional” buttons and switches with safe HMI that is ingress-free and designed to be able to be fully sterilized. Not only pertinent to the pandemic before us, this technological solution will also leave us better equipped for an uncertain future that could have recurring outbreaks or other public health crises.

The trend is shifting from distributed ADAS electronic controller units (ECUs) to a more integrated ADAS domain controllers with centralized ECUs. Due to a high volume of data, the new integrated domain controllers require higher computing performance, lower power consumption and small densities. The adoption of 64-bit processors to handle the high volume of data requires the latest semiconductor features, semiconductor process technologies, and other technologies like IP.

Since integrated ADAS SoCs are mainly used for safety-critical applications, designers must comply with the ISO 26262 functional safety standard. This also applies to the automotive IP that is integrated into the ADAS SoC. Designers can accelerate their SoC-level certification with automotive-certified IP that has gone through the required certification process and is deemed certified by an accredited third-party company, like SGS TUV Saar.

FTS-105-01-F-DV-A

Synopsys offers a portfolio of automotive-certified IP that are ASIL Ready ISO 26262 certified,  designed, tested for grade 1 and 2 temperatures, and fully adhere to the automotive quality management process. For information view the DesignWare IP for automotive SoC web page. 

Fifty years ago the world's interest in space technology was at a peak with humans about to set foot on another world for the first time. That rush faded, but interest in space technology has been slowly rebounding as more players have gotten into the game by developing orbital launch capability. Since the Moon landing, China, the EU, France, India, Israel, Iran, Japan, and North Korea have joined the US and Russia among ranks of space-faring nations. Private enterprise has also started fielding its own rocketry systems. Further, thoughts of another Moon landing and manned exploration (along with possible colonization) of Mars is arousing public interest. All this of spells a growing opportunity for the design and fielding of electronic systems for space.

SpaceX reusable boosters have lowered launch costs, stimulating further commercialization of space.

FTS-105-01-F-DV-A

Thursday's launch of the Arabsat-6A communications satellite on the SpaceX Falcon Heavy reusable booster system reiterated that space is opening up to a broad range of designers. At a reported sticker price of just $90 million, the system adds a heavy-payload option to the company's launch offerings, which have collectively served more than 20 missions. Such commercial offerings of launch capability are making space ever more accessible for development.

FTS-105-01-F-DV-A

Increasing investment in space-related systems is creating opportunity for designers. By leveraging the Aspencore network's broad range of industry coverage, from system design to parts procurement, this Special Project on Space Electronics explores what developers need to know in order to take advantage of that opportunity. You can click the logo above to see a list of other Special Projects that we’ve done thus far on other key industry topics.

Designing for space, though, poses many challenges for which most engineers are unprepared. Space is an unremittingly harsh environment with intense radiation and wide temperature extremes, violent vibration and shock during deployment, and little to no opportunity for repair should something go wrong. On the positive side, though, the last fifty years have yielded technologies and design experience that can help mitigate these challenges — if you know where to find them.

This is partly thanks to a quantity called weighted spike count that they use in their models to encourage early classification. Functionally this could improve a machine’s reaction time, giving it a better chance of minimizing the likelihood and consequences of dropping an object.

The group have made their datasets available to other researchers who might want to work on improving the learning models used.

Power benefitsFor these experiments, training was done using conventional technology, but the network was then run on the Intel Loihi chip. The published results show a 50x improvement in power efficiency, but that’s already been improved upon.

According to NUS’s Harold Soh, since the paper came out, …We’ve been fine-tuning our neural models and analyses. Our most recent slip detection model uses 1900x less power when run on neuromorphic hardware compared to a GPU, while retaining inference speed and accuracy. Our focus now is on translating this low-level performance to better robot behaviors on higher-level tasks, such as object pick-and-place and human-robot handovers. More broadly, we believe event-driven multi-sensory intelligence to be an important step towards trustworthy robots that we feel comfortable working with.”

 

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