Buy Now

FOSSi Movement

Olof Kindgren, director of the FOSSi (Free and Open Source Silicon) Foundation and a well-known advocate of open source tool flows, recently wrote up a kind of 2020 year in review article called “FOSSi Fever 2020”. In that piece, he dedicated a section to discussing QuickLogic’s proactive open source efforts and noted that we are […]

Read More…

Our New Qomu Dev Kit Packs a Big Punch in a Tiny USB Form Factor

For those of you that know me, you know how excited I can get about our new products. And our 2nd 100% open source dev kit is no exception. Meet Qomu – our first dev kit that literally fits INSIDE a USB Type A port found on almost every computer in the world. Qomu Dev […]

Read More…

EDA Cafe Video & LCA Presentation

EDA Café Video Interview with Brian Faith Brian Faith spoke with Sanjay Gangal of EDA Café about QuickLogic’s technology, device and their support of Open Source software like Zephyr, FreeRTOS, Symbiflow & Antmicro. Brian also shared why open source is a game changer for the future of technology. You can watch the interview at https://bit.ly/36wd35t […]

Read More…

Electronics Industry Predictions

Brian Faith was asked to provide predictions for the Electronics Industry for 2021. His reflections make for some very interesting reading, especially with respect to the democratization of technology access through the use of Open Source tools. You can find the complete article on the EDA Cafe website. You can also click the following link […]

Read More…

QuickLogic and Antmicro Collaborate on Core-V MCU Project

In July of this year, we announced that QuickLogic would become the first programmable logic vendor to fully embrace an open source development environment. Specifically, we worked with Antmicro to create a fully open-source suite of tools for our QuickFeather development kit, which features our EOS S3 FPGA SoC platform with an embedded Arm® processor. […]

Read More…

The Tipping Point

Prelude… Exactly 117 years ago this week, Henry Ford incorporated the Ford Motor Company. Ford didn’t invent cars, nor did Ford invent the manufacturing line. What Ford did do was to recognize the huge potential of blending an existing product (the car) which served a limited market with a new capability (the assembly line) to […]

Read More…

button - scroll to top