On Friday, May 31, from 10:00am to 6:30pm (Tokyo, Japan), Embedded Vision Alliance member Synopsys will present a seminar exploring application-specific processor (ASIP) design. According to Synopsys, ASIPs are ideal for embedded vision applications where real-time performance, low power and programmability are required.
Coming up soon (less than a month away, to be precise, as I write this post on March 28) is the premier Silicon Valley iteration of the Embedded Vision Summit, a free day-long technical educational forum to be held on April 25, 2013 at the San Jose McEnery Convention Center in San Jose, California.
One of the many things that are nice (along with, admittedly, a bit nerve-wracking) about my Editor-in-Chief role at the Embedded Vision Alliance is that there's never any shortage or diversity of projects to work on. There never seem to be enough hours in a given day to get everything done that I'd like to tackle. And, since human cloning hasn't yet been perfected (at least to the best of my knowledge), some to-dos inevitably get deferred.
On Friday April 26, from 8:30AM-1:30PM, Embedded Vision Alliance members Analog Devices, Avnet Electronics Marketing and BDTI will co-present a workshop exploring hardware and software for image processing and video analytics, featuring the Avnet/Analog Devices Embedded Vision Starter Kit. This workshop is an excellent starting point for vision application developers interested in exploring a wide range of embedded vision applications.
Apologies for the short notice on this one, folks, I only recently found out about it...
The image sensor is, perhaps obviously, a key piece of any embedded vision system design. This is why, for example, my first technical article published on the Alliance website discussed them. It's also why engineers at BDTI have to date delivered two technical presentations on them at Alliance Member Summits: