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Press from Tim Saxe’s Panel Apperance at CES


Having just about recovered from the sore feet and taxi line extravaganza that is CES, I wanted to pass along a few bits of press from the show related to Tim Saxe’s appearance at the Getting to Low Power and Maximum Functionality through Sensor Fusion panel.


EE Times – CES 2015: MEMS that Wearables/IoT Need

Electronic Design – Q&A: MEMS Industry Group Takes On the IoT

ECN – Design Challenges for Wearables

Overall, the CES show continues to be a good one for QuickLogic.  As usual, our meeting schedule was packed, and the addition of a stand at the MEMS Showcase in the Sands Expo Center allowed us an opportunity to showcase our product to a larger group of attendees.  Certainly one could editorialize and say that the show is just too big for itself now…and while I might be the person leading that charge, CES nevertheless allows companies like QuickLogic the opportunity to meet with dozens of current customers/potential customers/investors/firms in one place, with a minimum of travel and a maximum of efficiency.

4 thoughts on “Press from Tim Saxe’s Panel Apperance at CES

    1. Hello Luca,

      I would say that there was as much, if not more, activity and interest around our technology this year as compared to last.



  1. Can you name some of the OEMS that were in attendance?
    Any potential engagements that may materialize? When you say
    You had more interest at this years show compared to a year
    Ago so you mean just a few more or quite a bit of more interest
    Because they are now seeing the potential infinite uses of these
    Technologies ?

    1. Hello,

      The organizers of the panel don’t share attendee lists, so we don’t have an official list of those who were at Tim’s panel talk.

      I believe that the interest in our technologies is based around both near term and longer term advantages. In the near-term, we can save power versus alternative methods of sensor hubs, enabling new use cases for OEMs. While saving power, we believe we can also provide more accurate algorithms, which speaks directly to increased user experience and satisfaction.

      In the longer term, the ability to save power and provide more accurate algorithms can enable a whole ton of new use cases which can be monetized by OEMs, OS makers, advertisers, and carriers (along with increased user experience and satisfaction, of course).

      Thanks for the question!


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