Electronic IMU Sensors Market 2020 : Regional Analysis with Top Countries Data, Trends, Definition, Share, Market Size and Forecast Report By 2026

The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.

Dec 02, 2020 (The Expresswire) —
Global “Electronic IMU Sensors Market” size is projected to reach USD 2514.9 million by 2026, from USD 1942.3 million in 2020, at a CAGR of 4.4% During 2020-2026.Â360 Research Reports provides key analysis on the global market in a report, titled “Electronic IMU Sensors Market by Types (FOG, RLG, DTG and Others Mechanical, Si / Quartz MEMS, HRG and Emerging technology), Applications (Defense, Aerospace, Industrial, naval, offshore markets) and Region – Global Forecast to 2026” Browse Market data Tables and Figures spread through 140 Pages and in-depth TOC on Electronic IMU Sensors Market.

COVID-19 can affect the global economy in three main ways: by directly affecting production and demand, by creating supply chain and market disruption, and by its financial impact on firms and financial markets.

Final Report will

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Apple Could Add Force Touch Sensors to Future MacBook Pro Touch Bar

Apple could add Force Touch sensors to the OLED Touch Bar on a future MacBook Pro if a new patent application by the company ever comes to fruition.

macbook pro w touch bar


The original Apple Watch was the first device to feature Force Touch, which sensed extra pressure when users pressed firmly on the display, allowing them to access additional content and controls depending on the context.

In 2015, Apple added the haptic feedback technology to the iPhone 6s in the form of 3D Touch, which featured Peek and Pop gestures, and brought Force Touch sensing technology to the MacBook Pro trackpad the same year.

Perhaps as a result of its lack of discoverability, Apple dropped support for Force Touch on Apple Watch with the release of watchOS 7, and ‌‌3D Touch‌‌ went the same way on ‌iPhone‌ when it was replaced by Haptic Touch (aka long press) in the iPhone XR and subsequent

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Global 3D Sensors Market Size & Share, Future Growth, Trends Evaluation, Demands, Regional Analysis and Forecast to 2026

The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.

Nov 26, 2020 (The Expresswire) —
The global “3D Sensors Market” is expected to rise with an impressive CAGR and generate the highest revenue by 2026. Fortune Business Insights™ in its latest report published this information. The report is titled “3D Sensors Market Size, Industry Share and Growth Rate 2019-2025”. The report discusses research objectives, research scope, methodology, timeline and challenges during the entire forecast period.

The report evaluates the important characteristics of the market based on present industry scenarios, market demands and business strategies. Also, the research report separates the industry based on the 3D Sensors Market share, types, applications, growth factor, key players and regions.

Key Industry Development:

On May,2018, Samsung launched Intelligent Scan, a biometric application that combines iris scan and face recognition to allow convenient unlocking and provides enhanced security for certain authentication

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Spotted: Amazon robot maps sidewalks north of Seattle, laden with cameras and sensors

An Amazon sidewalk mapping robot being driven in Everett, Wash. (GeekWire Photo / Tim Ellis)

While I was out on an ordinary drive through Everett, Wash., on Saturday morning, in between grabbing a donut for my daughter and a coffee for my wife, I spotted something interesting: An unmarked, six-wheeled robot being driven down the sidewalk on Broadway.

I immediately thought of Scout, Amazon’s package delivery robot that allegedly began testing in 2019 in an unnamed Snohomish County neighborhood, and rolled out Irvine, Calif., Atlanta, and Franklin, Tenn. earlier this year. Ever since the initial announcement, I’ve been keeping a close eye out for the robots, but to date I’ve neither seen them myself nor have I seen any evidence of a real-life sighting on social media.

When the robot turned down a side street in Everett’s Riverside neighborhood, I decided to follow it and stop to get a closer

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GE health unit buys Swedish start-up Prismatic Sensors, bolstering key medical imaging business

Larry Culp, CEO, General Electric

Scott Mlyn | CNBC

GE Healthcare announced Friday it is acquiring Swedish start-up Prismatic Sensors AB, bolstering its key medical imaging business.

Prismatic Sensors AB was founded in 2012 as a spin-off from KTH Royal Institute of Technology in Stockholm, Sweden. It makes detectors for medical x-ray imaging.

GE Healthcare, a subsidiary of General Electric, said the start-up’s technology offers sharper images with fewer doses of radiation to patients. It has the potential to be a “substantial step forward” in detecting cancer, heart disorders and other diseases, the company said, declining to disclose the terms of the deal.

The company said the acquisition fits within its mission to help medical workers deliver more precise diagnoses and detect diseases earlier.

The technology could eventually be used to detect cancers at an earlier stage, GE Healthcare CEO Kieran Murphy said in an interview with CNBC, adding the

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Global Fingerprint Sensors Market Report 2020: Innovation That Fuels New Deal Flow and Growth Pipelines

Dublin, Nov. 19, 2020 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — The “Global Fingerprint Sensors Market, 2020” report has been added to ResearchAndMarkets.com’s offering.

The global fingerprint sensors market is competitive and growing quickly. In a field of about 60 global industry participants, the report plotted the top 12 companies.

The selected market participants exhibit expertise in different fingerprint sensor technologies, such as optical, thermal, capacitive, and ultrasonic. The top sensor manufacturers have introduced sensors that are increasingly thin, lightweight, and flexible for integration into various devices and for high-quality image capture.

Globally, biometric fingerprint technology is experiencing increased adoption across industries. Integration of fingerprint sensors in smartphones, tablets, and other Internet of Things (IoT) devices is spurring exponential market growth. Enhanced security, ease of use, and advanced capabilities are making fingerprint sensors popular additions to consumer electronics and subsequently causing a convergence of applications across industries. For example, mobile devices with embedded fingerprint

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Quantum tunneling pushes the limits of self-powered sensors

Quantum tunneling pushes the limits of self-powered sensors
Micrograph of the quantum tunneling sensor chipset and the matched Fowler-Nordheim tunneling barriers. Credit: Chakrabartty Lab, McKelvey School of Engineering, Washington University in St. Louis

Shantanu Chakrabartty’s laboratory has been working to create sensors that can run on the least amount of energy. His lab has been so successful at building smaller and more efficient sensors, that they’ve run into a roadblock in the form of a fundamental law of physics.


Sometimes, however, when you hit what appears to be an impenetrable roadblock, you just have to turn to quantum physics and tunnel through it. That’s what Chakrabartty and other researchers at the McKelvey School of Engineering at Washington University in St. Louis did.

The development of these self-powered quantum sensors from the lab of Chakrabartty, the Clifford W. Murphy Professor in the Preston M. Green Department of Systems & Electrical Engineering, was published online Oct. 28 in the journal

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With just a 50-million-electron jumpstart, sensors can power themselves for more than a year — ScienceDaily

Shantanu Chakrabartty’s laboratory has been working to create sensors that can run on the least amount of energy. His lab has been so successful at building smaller and more efficient sensors, that they’ve run into a roadblock in the form of a fundamental law of physics.

Sometimes, however, when you hit what appears to be an impenetrable roadblock, you just have to turn to quantum physics and tunnel through it. That’s what Chakrabartty and other researchers at the McKelvey School of Engineering at Washington University in St. Louis did.

The development of these self-powered quantum sensors from the lab of Chakrabartty, the Clifford W. Murphy Professor in the Preston M. Green Department of Systems & Electrical Engineering, was published online Oct. 28 in the journal Nature Communications.

The roadblock that inspired this research is the threshold effect.

“Imagine there is an apple hanging from a tree,” Chakrabartty said. “You can

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New fiber optic sensors transmit data up to 100 times faster — ScienceDaily

EPFL engineers have developed an advanced encoding and decoding system that allows fiber optic sensors to send data up to 100 times faster and over a wider area. “Unlike conventional sensors that take measurements at a given point, like thermometers, fiber optic sensors record data all along a fiber,” says Luc Thévenaz, a professor at EPFL’s School of Engineering and head of the Group for Fibre Optics (GFO). “But the technology has barely improved over the past few years.”

Used widely in safety applications

Fiber optic sensors are commonly used in hazard detection systems, such as to spot cracks in pipelines, identify deformations in civil engineering structures and detect potential landslides on mountain slopes. The sensors can take temperature readings everywhere a fiber is placed, thereby generating a continuous heat diagram of a given site — even if the site stretches for dozens of kilometers. That provides crucial insight into

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Piping with sensors could transform way infrastructure projects work

A collaboration between academia and business in the U.K. is to work on the development of “low carbon smart pipes” that could be deployed in major infrastructure projects, in another example of how ideas and innovation focused on sustainability could change the construction sector.

In a statement issued Monday, the University of Birmingham said the program would be led by a firm called Aquaspira, which specializes in the production of large diameter drainage pipes. The idea is for the project to “support the development of composite plastic and steel drainage and storm water pipes” which incorporate “high levels of recycled material.”

In addition, sensors will be integrated into the piping. This tech will be used to “detect and report changes in environmental conditions”, which will in turn allow any problematic issues to be quickly identified and remedied.

A team from the University of Birmingham’s School of Engineering is set to

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