Facebook、脳からの神経信号を読み取るリストバンドを披露 ARメガネの入力用





Implementation of Lightweight eHealth Applications on a Low-Power Embedded Processor

Abstract: The rapid development of Internet of Things (IoT) has opened new opportunities for healthcare systems through so-called eHealth systems. With the help of monitoring using portable IoT devices with biomedical sensors, disease diagnoses can be conducted in real time. However, there is a challenge in that monitoring is an always-on activity that requires constant power supply and IoT devices are battery-powered and face heavy resource constraints. This work addresses a realistic implementation of a low-power eHealth device using both hardware and software approaches …

What’s Next for Wearable Techonology

RT @casanacare: Thanks @WearablesExpert
I am preparing a virtual keynote for a big pharma player.
I will feature @apple @nuralogix @Valencell_Inc @casanacare
#healthcare #digitalhealth #EKG #BP #sleep #wearables

キャンピングカーでテレワーク 京急電鉄とCarstay、『モバイル・オフィス』利用の実証実験を実施




Set up Home Assistant to manage your open source smart home

Learn how to install and configure Home Assistant in the fourth article in this series on home automation.

In the first article in this series, I introduced Home Assistant and why you might be interested in it. In short, Home Assistant is an automation hub for some of the most common smart devices on the market today. It enables centralized coordination of disparate hardware. By using it, you no longer have to choose suboptimal tech from a single vendor to manage your smart home from a single app. It also means you will no longer struggle with a hundred different apps that all function slightly differently to manage all your devices. One program to rule them all… or at least that’s the dream.

In the second and third articles, I looked at some of the decisions to make when developing home automation, namely local vs. cloud control, and whether to choose Zigbee, Z-Wave, or WiFi, just to hit the high points. This fourth article will be much more hands-on than the previous ones by walking you through setting up a virtual machine (VM) with the Home Assistant-provided image.

Set up the VM

I won’t cover all of the methods available for installing Home Assistant (HA). I run HA in a virtualized environment, and the official installation page provides VMDK, VHDX, VDI, QCOW2, and OVA downloads. I have a libvirt-based homelab, so I chose the QCOW2 image…