6 Aug 2020
IDTechEx Analyst Dr Khasha Ghaffarzadeh interviews Scantinel Business Development Manager Norbert Recke
14 Feb 2020
SiLC is a fabless company established in 2018 in California to develop single-chip frequency-modulated-continuous-wave (FMCW) lidar operating at 1550nm.
7 Feb 2020
IDTechEx Attends Autosens: Latest Trends in Automotive Lidars
IDTechEx attended AutoSens 2019, the event took place at the car museum in Brussels. This event is focused on all future vehicle perception technologies, including lidar, radar, and camera. In this article, we summarized key learnings around lidar technologies.
22 Jan 2020
Finalists Announced for 2019 R&D 100 Awards
Finalists for the venerable R&D 100 Awards have been announced by R&D World magazine and its new parent company, WTWH Media, LLC.
3 Dec 2019
Novelda AS was established in Oslo, Norway, in 2004 and has raised some $40M thus far.
15 Nov 2019
Radars: Key Technology Trends Towards 4D Imaging Radars
These are exciting times for radar technology. Many changes are taking place. In this article, we outline some key trends from the recent IDTechEx report "Radars 2020-2030: Technologies, Future Trends, Forecasts".
9 Sep 2019
Automotive mmwave radars: semiconductor technology choices and trends
In this article series we examine trends in mm-wave radar technology mainly in the automotive sector. These articles will provide a comprehensive overview of trends in this technology from high-level market drivers to radar systems to board-design considerations, and to packaging and semiconductor technologies.
26 Sep 2017
Sensors are the stars of the IDTechEx Show!
Sensors conference features the latest technologies for Healthcare, Wearables, IoT, and Mobile devices.
9 Feb 2017
Chirp technology enables point-to-point communication through audible sounds and has found numerous use cases over the last 12 months. David Pugh spoke to Mike Smales, SVP of operations about this innovative communication system.
23 Jul 2014
Fly inspires battery free hearing aid
Other researchers have built fly-inspired hearing devices, but the UT Austin engineers are the first to apply piezoelectric materials. These materials turn mechanical pressure into electric signals, or voltage, and allow the device to operate with very little power.