The Cloud Meets the Bluetooth Smart

by

Joe Decuir - Distinguished Lecturer

Wednesday, April 30, 2014

 

Sponsored by the IEEE Consumer Electronics Society and the San Diego Chapter of the

Aerospace Electronic Systems Society

 

Late notice! Distinguished lecturer in San Diego this Wednesday. 

 

About the Program:

Bluetooth Low Energy, aka Bluetooth Smart, can wirelessly connect sensors that run on coin cells or scavenged power for years. That makes Bluetooth Smart attractive for implementing the "Internet of Things". The missing piece: connecting these devices to the Internet. The Bluetooth Special Interest Group has just published a pair of RESTful APIs . These APIs, implemented in a gateway, can allow an Internet client application to find, connect and operate Bluetooth Smart servers: sensors and effectors. The presentation will cover: what is Bluetooth Smart? How does it work? How does the energy get so low? How the client-server architecture works. How to fit a RESTful API to that architecture. Use cases. Perspective with other connectivity methods. (For reference, see articles on Bluetooth Smart in IEEE CES Magazine for January 2014 and April 2014 on IEEE Xplore).

 

About the Presenter:                                                          

Joe Decuir was one of the original engineers at Atari, who helped design, build, and produce the Atari 2600. He also wrote the game Video Olympics, a Pong collection that launched with the system. He later went on to help develop the Amiga, many modems (including the first fax modem) and the USB architecture. you can read more about Joe at http://www.atarimuseum.com/articles/joedecuir.html. 

Joe is still having an interesting career. Highlights: video game graphics, wired connectivity and wireless connectivity. His day job is to advance wireless connectivity, as a Standards Architect for CSR, as the chairman of the Bluetooth Internet Working Group, and as a Distinguished Lecturer for the IEEE Consumer Electronics Society. For a hobby, he is also vice chair of the IEEE Global Humanitarian Technology Conference for 2014.

 

Date:               Wednesday, April 30

Time:              6 pm -8 pm,

6:00-6:30 Networking and refreshments

6:30 speaker

Location:          University of San Diego - Loma Hall 302

                        5998 Alcala Park

                        San Diego, CA

Directions:       The USD campus is located off of Linda Vista Road.  Use the main/east entrance at Alcala Park Way.

                        Parking is free and no permit is needed after 5 pm.

                        Loma Hall is the location of the Shiley-Marcos School of Engineering. Room is located on 3rd floor.

                        http://www.sandiego.edu/admissions/virtualtour/buildings/loma/

                       

Free for IEEE members,  $5 for non-members

You can web register at: https://meetings.vtools.ieee.org/meeting_view/list_meeting/25991

For reservations and information contact: kramer@sandiego.edu