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Misc / The London Innovation Summit 2014 - Thursday 16th October
« Last post by plus91 on August 27, 2014, 03:20:57 AM »
Registrations for the London Innovation Summit 2014 are now OPEN.
 
VICTOR HUGO once famously remarked: "No power on earth can resist an idea whose time has come." Since the Industrial Revolution technology has played a unique role in powering growth and transforming economies. Catalysed by the internet, the pace of technological change and scientific breakthroughs is accelerating making it impossible to predict the next big idea.
 
Codex is proud to present the most significant London Innovation Summit of 2014, to review the very latest new technologies which have the potential to disrupt the status quo and transform every single aspect of our lives.

Key topics will include:
 
3D Printing
Robotics
Space Technologies
Financial Innovation
Smart Cities
Medical Technologies
The Big Interview

For detailed information about confirmed speakers and agenda, click here: www.plus-91.com/innovation.pdf
 
Lead Sponsors: Citigroup and Taylor Wessing
 
The London Innovation Summit will take place on Thursday 16th October at Taylor Wessing, 5 New Street Square, London EC4A 3TW.
 
Delegate Rate: 150 + VAT
 
For further information and to register online for this event, please visit www.plus-91.com and click on the Delegate Registration button on the homepage. The number of attendees will be limited and acceptances are on a first come first served basis. All major credit/debit cards are accepted. Demand for this event will be high. You are advised to register early.
 
When payment has been successfully made, you will receive a confirmation email from Pay Pal and your name will be automatically added to the attendee list. In addition, all bookings will be acknowledged by Codex in writing within 3 working days. Please click here to register www.plus-91.com


Rakesh Rawal | CEO, Codex and +91 Europe | M: +44 7 956 101 101 | E: [email protected] | W: www.plus-91.com |
Codex - International network of CEOs, corporate executives and professionals
22
Software / PS2 wireless controller protocol
« Last post by roboninja93 on August 26, 2014, 12:34:32 PM »
I want to use a wireless play station 2 controller for controlling the robot. I want to know what frequency or protocol is used between the ps2 controller and it's receiver. I tried to search the web but with no luck.

23
Electronics / embedded web server based device
« Last post by ansh on August 26, 2014, 05:52:12 AM »
I need advice , tell me new project title on web based device
we can operate device throw web browser.  I will give instruction throw web browser and device will work according to instruction
we can turn on/off home devices turn ON/OFF TV , FAN , LIGHT
I don't want only on/off device
I want to control device
I am looking example where I can operate throw web
tell me example where we can operate home device throw web server?
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Mechanics and Construction / Re: EZ Robot JD
« Last post by Legalos on August 25, 2014, 11:15:04 PM »
Hmm interesting thought. I haven't really looked too much into 3D printers I guess I'd have to do more research but I think it would be easier for me due to the wiring and such.

I don't know... I think I kinda like the fact that I can get the package ready and easy to go from them but I do like your idea because I can do even more with it.

I'll post on their forum as well. Thanks for your input!
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Mechanics and Construction / Re: EZ Robot JD
« Last post by DiegoChavez on August 25, 2014, 09:57:48 PM »
But if I where you I wouldn't go for JD, buy a printbot simple 3d printer for $350 and the DIY developer kit for $230 for a total of $580 and I assure you you will have a ton me fun. With this simple 3d printer you can print the body parts for JD, SIX, and the other guy that I forgot his name. And then you can move into printing other stuff. I think It is definitely worth your $80 more.
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Mechanics and Construction / Re: EZ Robot JD
« Last post by DiegoChavez on August 25, 2014, 09:43:42 PM »
I dont have one bt I do have the ez DIY kit and it is great. but I think you should post this question on their forum they have a great comunity I am shure somebody wold like to make a video for you.
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Misc / What makes things like robotic servants expensive?
« Last post by vipulan12 on August 25, 2014, 08:31:17 PM »
for example something like a walking robot like asimo?
what does asimo have that  simple hobby robots dont have that make it so expensive?
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Software / Re: Programming with limited RAM
« Last post by mstacho on August 25, 2014, 02:13:51 PM »
Huh, I guess, if that's the case, then that answers my question right away :-P  I suppose the question would still remain for very large arrays, but those are (relatively) easy to store in flash anyway.  Neat.
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Software / Re: Programming with limited RAM
« Last post by waltr on August 25, 2014, 11:20:13 AM »
Are you sure the code needs to be in RAM to run?? Most of these small processors execute code from FLASH, RAM is only used for variables and data buffers.
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Software / Programming with limited RAM
« Last post by mstacho on August 25, 2014, 08:13:11 AM »
As my adventure with the TI MSP430g2553 continues, I'm struck by something: there are only 512 bytes of RAM, compared to the Arduino and Axon II which has some 8KB (at least for the Mega).  Strangely, it has 16KB of flash.  So I was wondering something: are there tricks to writing large programs (ie: ones that could never fit into RAM but can easily fit in flash) that are used? 

I can imagine something like this: write the entire program in flash (including how it WOULD look in RAM once loaded), then write some kind of operating controller that selectively loads/unloads the RAM with the flash data as it is needed.  As long as you are doing everything sequentially and interrupts aren't killing you, that should work...right?

I know that we can optimize the code to use LESS RAM, but I'm talking about a case where there is just so much code that even after optimization you still have no hope of loading it all.

Mike
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