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Open Source Internet of Things

Open Source Internet of Things
Related:  IOT

Contiki: The Open Source Operating System for the Internet of Things Aspectos profesionales: Protección de Datos, Cloud Computing y Sistemas de Gestión.: La IoT (Internet de las cosas) y sus implicaciones éticas, legales y de seguridad. Resumen: El fenómeno conocido como la IoT (Internet de las Cosas) representa la interconectividad total entre personas y dispositivos. No dudamos que puede aportar grandes beneficios a la sociedad pero también, como ocurre con cualquier tendencia innovadora de la que no se dispone de la suficiente experiencia, entraña nuevos riesgos, especialmente relacionados con la privacidad, que deberán irse mitigando mediante la regulación, la transparencia y el autocontrol. Lo analizaremos desde un punto de vista funcional que permita entender las implicaciones sociales, éticas y legales, ya que consideramos que centrarse simplemente en los aspectos tecnológicos no aportaría valor a los objetivos del estudio. 1. INTRODUCCIÓN A LA IoT2. 1. Mediante IoT nos referimos a la llamada “Internet of Things - Internet de las Cosas”. Si éste dominio está unido a Internet, los objetos adquieren la propiedad de la ubicuidad ya que es posible interactuar con ellos simultáneamente desde cualquier lugar del mundo.

Waspmote Mote Runner - 6LoWPAN Development Platform - IPv6 for the Internet of Things and Sensors › Introduction IBM and Libelium have joined efforts to offer a unique IPv6 development platform for sensor networks and the Internet of Things (IoT). By integrating the IBM Mote Runner SDK on top of Libelium Waspmote sensor platform we get a unique and powerful tool for developers and researchers interested in 6LoWPAN / IPv6 connectivity for the Internet of Things. David Gascón, Libelium CTO Thorsten Kramp, IBM Researcher › Hardware » General characteristics Consumption Input / Output 7 Analog Inputs, 8 Digital I/O, 2 UART, 1 I2C, 1 SPI, 1 USB, Specific Default Socket for “basic sensors” Temperature, Humidity, Light (LDR) Sensors embedded on board Electrical characteristics › Networking - 6LoWPAN / IPv6 6LoWPAN is an acronym of IPv6 over Low power Wireless Personal Area Network. » Node Types End Node : These nodes have sensors integrated and are used to gather the information and send to the GW. End Node Gateway (GW) » Network Topology » 6LoWPAN / IPv6 Radios › Sensors » Gases Applications Sensors

start [Wismote] Welcome to the WiSMote wiki. The WiSMote is our own vision of a sensor network platform, developed at the LCIS (Laboratoire de Conception et d'Intégration des Systèmes) in partnership with Arago Systems. The WiSMote is a Sensor Node designed for Wireless Sensor Networks applications over IEEE 802.15.4 radio, but also optionally Power Line Current and RS-485 communications. This wiki documents the WiSMote hardware and software specification and development process, including: WMSCI 2015 There are many good focused conferences in any one of the major themes of WMSCI Conferences. There are also very good conferences even in the more specific areas included in the major themes of WMSCI Conferences. There are also good general conferences, which have a wider scope and are more comprehensive. Each one of these kinds of conferences has its typical audience. WMSCI 2015 will bring together both kinds of audiences, so participants, with a focused research, will be able to: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. This would allow specialists and focused researchers, to see the forest besides the tree of their discipline, and to be aware about the neighboring trees. WMSCI 2015 participants, with non-focused or multi-focused research or with a comprehensive intellectual, industrial or business interest, will be able to: 1. 2. 3. 4. Invited Sessions can be organized in a specific or a general theme. Organizational, Reviewing, and Selection of Best Papers Policies Virtual sessions Technical Keynote Speakers

A Top-Down Constraint-Driven Methodology for Smart System Design Smart Systems collate leading technologies and solutions for the design of new generation embedded and cyber-physical systems. They can be applied to a broad range of application domains, from everyday life to mission and safety critical tasks, and achieve a wide set of functionality using diverging architectures. Smart system design needs to be achieved in a real multi-domain environment, where analog, digital, mixed-signal, and now even MEMS sub-systems tightly interact. With a traditional approach, these different units are designed separately, and finally merged at the electronic system level. However, given the increasing integration and interactions among components of different nature, methodologies enabling effective system-level architectural exploration are becoming more and more significant.

Top-Down Design Methods Bring Back The Useful Schematic Diagram | Boards content from Electronic Design Whatever happened to the good old days when a schematic conveyed useful information about the circuit it represented? As individual components grow to a size that takes up an entire schematic sheet, modern-day schematics are becoming nothing more than inefficiently formatted wiring lists. For many years, top-down design (TDD) techniques have been both well accepted and an essential part of digital-IC design flows. Hierarchical schematics: Originally, schematics were a graphical way for a design engineer to efficiently understand, capture, and record the flow and functionality of a circuit. Why is this so? Instead, all connec-tivity occurs through intersheet connections by net name, which could originate from almost anywhere on one sheet, and connect to almost anywhere on another sheet (or sheets). With all of the confusion and head-ache that accompanies traditional flat schematics, one might as well write up a text netlist. All connectivity is centralized.

Waspmote Evaluator Kit <div class="noscript"><div class="noscript-inner"><p><strong>JavaScript seem to be disabled in your browser.</strong></p><p>You must have JavaScript enabled in your browser to utilize the functionality of this website.</p></div></div> The page you requested was not found, and we have a fine guess why. If you typed the URL directly, please make sure the spelling is correct.If you clicked on a link to get here, the link is outdated. What can you do? Have no fear, help is near! Go back to the previous page.Use the search bar at the top of the page to search for your products.Follow these links to get you back on track!

Contiki 2.6: Running Contiki with uIPv6 and SICSlowpan support on Atmel RAVEN hardware This tutorial explains how to run Contiki with IPv6 and 6lowpan support on Atmel RAVEN hardware. More... This tutorial explains how to run Contiki with IPv6 and 6lowpan support on Atmel RAVEN hardware. Table of contents Introduction Hardware requirements Software requirements Demo Overview Compiling, installing, configuring Running the basic demo Advanced use Known issues Annex Introduction This tutorial explains how to run Contiki with IPv6 and 6lowpan support on Atmel RAVEN evaluation kit (ATAVRRZRAVEN) hardware. Hardware requirements To run the demo, you will need at least one AVR RAVEN board, which embeds an ATmega1284P and an ATmega3290P micro controller (MCU) as well as an AT86RF230 802.15.4 radio chip. one RZ USB stick, which embeds an AT90USB1287 MCU and an AT86RF230 802.15.4 radio chip. one PC running Windows to program the chips. Note: Links to detailed hardware documentation are in Annex - Atmel products detailed documentation Software requirements To install the demo you need: ... or

Paquete de Inicio para Red Inalámbrica de Sensores (WSN) The NI Wireless Sensor Network (WSN) Starter Kit includes the hardware and software you need to evaluate NI WSNs and LabVIEW software. The kit contains an NI WSN-9791 Ethernet gateway, a programmable NI WSN-3202 ±10 V analog input node, and a programmable NI WSN-3212 thermocouple input node. In addition, NI ships the kit with batteries for the measurement nodes, a power supply and Ethernet cable for the gateway, thermocouples, a potentiometer, NI-WSN software, LabVIEW WSN Module Pioneer evaluation software, and LabVIEW 2009 evaluation software. The WSN Starter Kit is available in two versions, the Americas version and the Europe/Asia version. Refer to the Wireless Certification Document linked from the Resources tab to determine which WSN Starter Kit is certified for your geographical region. The programmable NI WSN measurement nodes that are included with the WSN Starter Kit can be targeted and programmed with the LabVIEW WSN Module Pioneer (evaluation version included).

ASUS G750JS 17.3" i7-4700HQ 2.40GHz 32GB 750GB 7200rpm HDD nVIDIA 3GB 870M FullHD Blu-Ray W8 Gaming Laptop : Laptop Computers Atmel: ATAVRRZRAVEN 2.4 GHz Evaluation and Star... Kit Overview The Atmel's ATAVRRZRAVENATAVRRZRAVEN 2.4GHz evaluation and starter kit speeds development, debugging, and demonstration of a wide range of low-power IEEE 802.15.4, 6LoWPAN, and ZigBee wireless network applications.The ATAVRRZRAVEN is a development kit for the AT86RF230AT86RF230 radio transceiver and the AVR microcontroller. It serves as a versatile and professional platform for developing and debugging a wide range of RF applications; spanning from: simple point-to-point communication through full blown sensor networks with numerous nodes running complex communication stacks. The ATAVRRZRAVENATAVRRZRAVEN kit is built around three main components; the hardware itself, the firmware running in the RZUSBSTICK and AVRRAVENs, and the AVR Wireless Services PC suite. The ATmega3290PATmega3290P handles the sensors and the user interface and the ATmega1284PATmega1284P handles the AT86RF230AT86RF230 radio transceiver and the RF protocol stacks.

AVR Raven Get Started We'll tell you all you need to know to start evaluating and working with this product. The evaluation kit integrates a 2.4GHz transceiver, on-board Atmel picoPower AVR application processors, and LCD display. The board accelerates development, debugging, and demonstration for a wide range of low power IEEE802.15.4, 6LoWPAN, and ZigBee wireless network applications. Ordering code: ATAVRRAVEN AVR2017: RZRAVEN Firmware (72585516, updated May 2008) This application note contains the source code and project files for the applications running on the RZRAVEN kit.

Contiki 2.6: Running Contiki with uIPv6 and SICSlowpan support on Atmel RAVEN hardware This tutorial explains how to run Contiki with IPv6 and 6lowpan support on Atmel RAVEN hardware. More... This tutorial explains how to run Contiki with IPv6 and 6lowpan support on Atmel RAVEN hardware. Table of contents Introduction Hardware requirements Software requirements Demo Overview Compiling, installing, configuring Running the basic demo Advanced use Known issues Annex Introduction This tutorial explains how to run Contiki with IPv6 and 6lowpan support on Atmel RAVEN evaluation kit (ATAVRRZRAVEN) hardware. Hardware requirements To run the demo, you will need at least one AVR RAVEN board, which embeds an ATmega1284P and an ATmega3290P micro controller (MCU) as well as an AT86RF230 802.15.4 radio chip. one RZ USB stick, which embeds an AT90USB1287 MCU and an AT86RF230 802.15.4 radio chip. one PC running Windows to program the chips. Note: Links to detailed hardware documentation are in Annex - Atmel products detailed documentation Software requirements To install the demo you need: ... or

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