Lime Micro chief executive to present the LimeNET CrowdCell platform, and its potential to unlock the advantages of open radio access network (open RAN) infrastructure in the UK and beyond, at the virtual event on Tuesday the 20th of October 2020.
"This proof of concept opens the doors to many short-range RADAR applications using the emerging low power and low cost SDR technology," says student Victor Cai of his experimental software-defined radio project built around a LimeSDR Mini and GNU Radio.
LimeSDR Mini has proved particularly popular with digital amateur television (DATV) operators and is at the heart of the BATC Portsdown transmitter — a turnkey solution that makes DVB communication readily available to a wide community of radio amateurs — which is frequently used with QO-100, the world’s…
"Whether you’re a Ham radio operator, a network engineer, a mobile base station designer, a security auditor, or some other variety of SDR enthusiast," Yian IT says, "RadioSlate lets you do your thing, even if that thing requires you to go outside and walk around, get unusually close to transmitters and receivers, keep one hand free for other tasks, or manage all of the above without drawing undue attention to yourself."
Lime Micro partner Gigabyte has published two use-cases for the 5G LimeNET CrowdCell software-defined small-cell system, looking into its impact in the healthcare and live immersive events segments.
We are pleased to announce our partnership with Gigabyte on LimeNET 5G CrowdCell which will be showcased as part of the 5G Smart City on Gigabyte Virtual Show that kicks off tomorrow, Tuesday 30th June.
LiFi or light fidelity is similar to WiFi and as the name suggests, instead of using radio waves, utilises visible, IR or UV light for communications. The new development kit from Hyperion Technologies is based upon the LimeSDR USB and uses two of these together with optical transmitter and…
Demonstration of a bachelor thesis project is given where a LimeSDR Mini is used in a system designed to prevent UAVs from entering an unauthorised area.
"Kimera can capture any camera connected to your computer," Cruz explains, "hardware encode it with any codec available (e.g. HEVC, AVC, AV1), and transmit over TCP, UNIX Socket, or this GNU Radio Transport Layer."