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Soon, most video cameras will not actually record or transmit video. That’s the bold prediction from Michael Tusch, former CEO of Apical.

These sensor technologies often have overlapping capabilities, but each has its own strengths and limitations.

This year’s event once again impressed, with compelling conversations and discussions about vision setting the event apart from others.

With more than 1,200 attendees and over 90 presenters, the 2017 Embedded Vision Summit made one thing clear.

The term Industry 4.0 stands for new process forms and organization of industrial production. The core element is networking.

The Embedded Vision Summit is coming up next week and I’ve been reflecting on what’s happened in the last year.

The Embedded Vision Summit is a great industry event for all those involved with vision and surrounding technologies.

What if we were to develop a new technology that was better than GPS, one that worked in urban environments, as well as indoors?

Autonomous devices rely on vision to enable them to safely move about their environments and meaningfully interact with objects around them.

Deep learning is appealing because image and video data is massive and rich with information but is infinitely variable and often ambiguous.