See how fashion designer Anouk Wipprecht embeds Intel® Edison technology into her revolutionary couture with 3D-printed, Maker-inspired clothing that can sense, transmit, and interact.
Travel to Dockercon 2016 and discover how Dronesmith incorporates Intel® technology to control a drone flight management unit (FMU). See a demo of the two devices communicating over the MAVlink* protocol, with thermal camera control, gyroscope data streaming, and web interface running on the Intel® Edison module.
The Simple Beer Service* (SBS) is a cloud-connected kegerator that collects and sends sensor data, including beer flow, temperature, humidity, sound levels, and proximity. The SBS service delivers visualizations through an IoT platform giving users access to near real-time data collected by the Intel® Edison module.
Cubilog has designed an end-to-end, plug-and-play home automation platform for smart and non-smart devices using the Intel® Edison module. This innovative solution brings IoT products to market quickly and effectively with compact size, high-performance, and connectivity.
Smart wearables startup KINETIC incorporates Intel® Edison technology to create a device that can significantly reduce lifting injuries using belt-mounted sensors to analyze ergonomics and provide intelligible analytics.
Samsara combines hardware and software with the cloud to create an Internet-connected sensor framework capable of analyzing data for all customer types in an easy-to-install wireless system.
PLEN Project announces online preorders for the PLEN 2 Mirror Robot* and opens the official PLEN user community website offering open source data, forums, and access to Motion Editor and Scenography software for PLEN series robots.
Discover the Reach RTK GPS Receiver* with Intel® Edison technology, designed for unmanned vehicles. It provides precise accuracy using built-in gyroscopes, Wi-Fi, and Bluetooth* for a powerful, compact, and affordable receiver.
Intel and CSIRO, Australia’s national science agency, use the Intel® Edison board and tiny radio frequency identification (RFID) tags inside beehives to monitor hive activity as part of the Global Initiative for Honey Bee Health.
The BOOMcast is programmed to deliver medical information to North’s doctor, play music from his phone, map pressure and audio data into LED lights that convey information for North’s edification, and more.
Innovator Stephanie Moyerman, uses Intel® Edison technology to create a motorcycle helmet that can transmit data between rider and bike.
Health and fitness was Intel's focus at the Wearable Technology show. The Intel® Edison development board allows experts to work on a 3D-printed "SmartSplint".
The 2016 China – U.S. Young Maker Competition challenges innovators to co-make the future and create projects that address social issues with cutting-edge technology. The Young Maker Competition opens April 25 with entries due by June 24 and finalists announced July 11. Ten U.S. finalists will receive an all-expense paid trip to Beijing, China to compete against fellow Makers for a grand prize of USD 15,000 and become the ultimate, global Maker.
Maker Faire Bay Area 2016 was a huge success with more than 100,000 people enjoying three days of this part science fair, part county fair, and part something entirely new event. The Intel village featured eleven demos including drones, bots, drum machines, contestants from America's Greatest Makers, and more.
Makers, developers, and engineers wanted. Intel, Turner Broadcasting, Mark Burnett—the producer of “Shark Tank” and “Survivor"—and United Artists Media Group are casting their newest television series: “America’s Greatest Makers”. Submit your ideas and if you are selected, Intel engineers will use the Intel® Curie™ module to help you turn your ideas into the next big wearable or smart-connected device. The winner walks away with $1 million. For your chance to be on America's Greatest Makers, submit a video to tell us a little about yourself and your idea, and why you want to be part of the challenge.
The desire to make is universal. And as with everything else, making has transformed with technology. Garages, workshops, and classrooms are no longer for the hobbyist—they are the canvas to create what we need. And yes, what we think is cool. It’s disruptive. It’s innovative. It’s fun. Where does Intel’s long-standing passion for innovation think this movement is going? Join Genevieve Bell, Intel Fellow and Vice President (Corporate Strategy Office) and renowned anthropologist for a conversation that is developed by you—the Maker.
Thud Rumble ditched their laptops and ran their DJ and virtual synthesizer software on the Intel® Edison platform. Their proof-of-concept display demonstrated that the system could also connect to MIDI* keyboard controllers, turntables, time-coded records, and touch screen displays.
See footage from the convention where the radio-controlled cars battled using infrared blasters to score points. Based on the Intel® Edison platform, these robots have cameras mounted on the blaster to offer a first-person perspective while the omniwheel design enables easy steering in any direction.
Powered by the Intel® Edison microcomputer and an SRAM E-Matic* electric assist hub, this bike features integrated turn signals and brake lights, handlebars that transform into a U-lock to fully secure the wheels and frame, and more.