>> Actually, I think we should all look at our own wrists. How many of us are still wearing wrist watches to begin with?
That is a very good question. However, Steve Jobs did prove that we need not be asked for our opinions before things are designed for us. No one asked for Iphone until we saw it. So, even if are not wearing watches, they can stimulate that with good products.
Actually, I think we should all look at our own wrists. How many of us are still wearing wrist watches to begin with? If we are wearing one, why is that and what does it look like? I think we need to start from there, rather than thinking, "let's make a small smartphone that fits on our wrist!"
>> Agreed these fat watches are designed like smartphone crammed on to your wrist. Think different, people
The people that make these watches have limited ways to redesign these systems. The people that make the chipsets are those that hold the ace. Google cannot do much as they cannot determine how small the GPS unit in the watch will be. OEM companies that supply them will. So is the rest of the units in these systems.
Very good point - I think the smart watch is nothing but an effervescence that will go away in coming quarters. I do not see how reasonable people will wear that to work. I mean, it is not professiona and never will be cool. Unless they have a new dimension of shrinkage, we will not be close to that acceptability.
Actually, it can sell well in the enterprise market for $800. Some of these devices are finding market in hospitals, mining and areas no one had expected will need these wearables. Yes, for the consumer market, price must come down of course.
Blog Doing Math in FPGAs Tom Burke 2 comments For a recent project, I explored doing "real" (that is, non-integer) math on a Spartan 3 FPGA. FPGAs, by their nature, do integer math. That is, there's no floating-point ...