Presentation on theme: "lécole de météorologie de lespace, utilisation des outils GPS, SIG et grille de calculs."— Presentation transcript:
lécole de météorologie de lespace, utilisation des outils GPS, SIG et grille de calculs Basic theory & hands-on experience Smartphones & other mobile computers Les Cottrell – SLAC Ecole SIG at nouvelles Technologies en Democratic Republic Congo, Septembre, Organisee par lUniversite de Kinshasa Partially funded by DOE/MICS Field Work Proposal on Internet End-to-end Performance Monitoring (IEPM), also supported by IUPAP
Slide: 2 Les Cottrell, SLAC Overview uWhat is a smartphone, and their growth uWhy are they important uHow are they used uWhats coming uOther Mobile devices Laptops, netbooks, smartbooks, tablets uWiFi How it works Protocols WiFi and smartphones
Slide: 3 Les Cottrell, SLAC Smartphones uSmartphone is a phone that offers more advanced computing and connectivity capability than a regular feature phone =handheld computer with a phone uFirst smartphone with Internet access introduced in late 1990s by Nokia uHandsets evolving, adding , larger screens, touch screens, qwerty keyboards, integrating cameras, voice recognition uTodays major players: RIM, Nokia, Ericsson, Palm, Android, iPhone, Microsoft, Palm Android passed Apple
Slide: 4 Les Cottrell, SLAC How are they used, examples? u Rent a car - check in at the curb u Real time Bus schedules for students u Push button access to nurse practitioners u Alerts (paging, sms, phone), anywhere uMobile a boon for emerging markets u Workforce ( from Aug 2011 the iPass Mobile Workforce Report): 38% of mobile workers work before their commute, 25% during their commute, 37% during lunch, and 37% at night each and every day. 75% of mobile workers work more hours because of the increased flexibility, allowing them to be more productive and efficient. 64% of mobile workers have an improved work/life balance.
Slide: 5 Les Cottrell, SLAC Smartphones and Apps uMobile applications can not only be saleable, but that the best can become phenomena and superb revenue makers. Market $25B by 2015 Apple claims 2.5B downloads last year
Slide: 6 Les Cottrell, SLAC Current smartphone market uEnd 2011 there will be 627M smartphone users around the globe. End 2011 smartphone ships>PC accounting for 12.3% of the total number of active SIMs. u2015 smartphone user base will have exploded > 1.5B 40% share of cellphone shipments accounting for 24.8 percent of the active SIMs.
Slide: 7 Les Cottrell, SLAC Current smartphone capability uChip: GHz processor, power saving, analog ccts, video DACs u32GB memory, Mbits/s data rates uCamera with 5-12Mpixel CMOS sensor, LED light, gyroscope, accelerometer, magnetometer uExamples of use in science: Remote monitoring and control of equipment (Agilent) Capture images of malaria infected blood in Amazon rain- forest (UCLA) Astronaut app using 3-axis gyroscope, accelerometer & camera: measure spacecrafts position, its altitude & earths curvature for $750 iPhone + $0.99 app (NASA) 2 iPhones shipped to International space station
Slide: 8 Les Cottrell, SLAC Whats next: Location based services uUse GPS, WiFi or cellular radio signals to locate uiSuppli's forecast 79.9% of Smartphones shipped by Q will be GPS enabled uEnable consumers to get information uAdvertisers to reach them based on their location. ulocal alerts & special offers from nearby stores presents opportunity for advertisers to serve up compelling and relevant ads
Slide: 9 Les Cottrell, SLAC Whats next: Mobile Payments Mobile network operators, often in partnership with banks, card issuers and mobile payment service providers, developing platforms and apps to offer mobile payment services The worldwide mobile payments volume – stood at USD 68.7 billion in 2009, up from USD 45.6 billion in 2008, and is set to surge nine-fold to reach USD billion by end In 2009, there were 81.3 million mobile payment users worldwide and this number is forecast to grow over six-fold to reach nearly 490 million by the end of 2014, i.e 8% worldwide penetration. From simple SMS-based services to advanced bar-coded tickets and beyond, mobile payment services have come a long way and yet still remain in a relatively nascent stage compared to other mobile services.
Slide: 10 Les Cottrell, SLAC Whats next: Mobile payments According to GSMA there will be 1.7M phone users by end 2012 who do not possess a formal bank account. The worldwide mobile payments market, including purchases of digital and physical goods, money transfers and NFC transactions, will grow from $170bn in 2010 to almost $630bn in 2014 according to Juniper Research. In US AT&T, Verizon and T-Mobile teaming up with Discover Card and Barclays Bank to test system at stores in Atlanta & 3 other cities to let consumer pay with the contactless wave of a smartphone, thus replacing credit cards (1B in US consumer wallets). SJ Mercury Aug 3, Security (see later)
Slide: 11 Les Cottrell, SLAC Whats next: sensory interfaces uNew sensory interfaces: accelerometers, biometric sensors (fingerprints), GPS, gyroscopes, haptics, pico projectors, pressure sensors Some key applications: augmented reality, gaming and navigation ARCchart estimates combined shipments of these components will grow from 653 million units in 2009 to 4 billion by In terms of market value, we estimate that the revenue generated from the sale of these hardware sensors and sensory interfaces will more than triple by 2014, reaching $3.6 billion. uHandwriting recognition using finger or stylus E.g. for script based languages Chinese, Japanese, Korean by 2015, 22% of all mobile devices will support (ArcChart)
Slide: 12 Les Cottrell, SLAC Near Field Communications (NFC) ushort-range wireless technologies, distance of 4 cm or less, operates at MHz and at rates ranging from 106 kbit/s to 848 kbit/s. uinitiator actively generates an RF field that can power a passive target, e.g. tags, stickers, key fobs, or cards that do not require batteries ulatest models of Android OS cellular phones
Slide: 13 Les Cottrell, SLAC Whats next: Medical uMobile health (mHealth) is a term used for the practice of medical and public health, supported by mobile devices. The term is most commonly used in reference to using mobile communication devices, such as mobile phones and PDAs, for health services and information.* The Mobilizing for Healthsm grant program will fund U.S. based pilot research projects and ongoing studies in need of additional funding focused on mobile phone-based interventions for low-income patients with chronic diseases, with an immediate interest in diabetes management over the next two years. *Source: mHealth definition from Wikipedia.org,
Slide: 14 Les Cottrell, SLAC Whats next: Medical uNew apps to determine: drug doses based on weight, learn about rare conditions (Eponyms) also use Wikipedia; to determine drug interactions (Epocrates); learn about drug trials (Drug Trials); breaking medical news; teaching tools use of magnetometer as seismoscardiograph to monitor heart health (U Georgia) uYou have a whole medical library in the palm of your hand, 70% doctors use mobile phone 80% say it is essentials (the new stethoscope?) uVery important for remote areas
Slide: 15 Les Cottrell, SLAC Smartphones not for everbody uDeveloping regions such as India have poor power, and little WiFi, or 3G uMore important than smartphone capabilities are: large batteries with 5 day (30 day on standby) uTailor to local tastes, multiple SIM cards and accounts, water resistent, FM radio, memory card pre-loaded with songs uRegular (feature) cell phone much cheaper uThe dividing line between a feature phone and a smartphone is increasingly blurred uEmerging nations will move towards mobiles rather than more fixed lines
Slide: 16 Les Cottrell, SLAC Other Mobile devices uLaptops uNetbooks OLPC uSmartbooks uTablets iPads
Slide: 17 Les Cottrell, SLAC Laptops & Netbooks uLaptops: especially with docking stations displacing deskside computers Dock for large screens OLPC uNetbooks (kicked off 2007): Longer battery life (ATOM & ARM chips), lighter (2-3lbs), smaller (screen 5-10), cheaper (<$400) Asus Eee PC 1005HA & 15 laptop Slower, less built in peripherals Mainly Winodws (96%), then Linux, Chrome OS, no Apple Partially driven by OLPC, Aimed at developing world, schools, frequent travelers Kind of a marketing ploy Squeezed between higher power laptops and tablets
Slide: 18 Les Cottrell, SLAC Smartbooks uSmartbooks: mobile device falls between Cell phones and netbooks battery life 1 day, uses lower power processor (e.g. ARM), some have wireless or Internet access, Amazon e-Books have already overtaken hardcover sales. More general iPAD providing competition resulting in price slashing to under $200 (expect under $100 in 2011 for 6" model SJ Mercury 8/21/2010 page C3). Sales in 2010 expect 10 million after 4 million in 2009 (Austin research firm Display Search).
Slide: 19 Les Cottrell, SLAC Tablets 1 of Apple release the Newton, PDA, iPAD grandparent uQuestion what is the most popular processor in the world? uiPAD timing just right: Go introduced PenPoint pad in late 1980s with handwriting recognition (6 years and $75M in venture capital Go evaporated) Palm Developed Palm Pilot uTiming required faster processors, lower power, lower component costs, the Internet and robust wireless networks sports.tmcnet.com/news/2010/07/25/ htm sports.tmcnet.com/news/2010/07/25/ htm
Slide: 20 Les Cottrell, SLAC Tablets 2 of 2 uForrester estimates tablets will outsell netbooks in US in uSales expect to reach 6-9M by end 2010 (currently 3M = 5% projected netbooks sales in 2010). uiPAD designed as a media consumption, not creation, device for consumers, but also providing a unique mobile computing platform for business as well. uSome may leave the laptop at home and rely purely on the smartphone when traveling. uiPad could appeal to those who find traditional computing over complicated and daunting, e.g. kids & grand parents uiPad more closed (Apple own Appstore) than laptop/netbook. uSee /www.networkworld.com/news/2010/ netbooks-vs- ipads----can.html for more on the relative positions/www.networkworld.com/news/2010/ netbooks-vs- ipads----can.html
Slide: 21 Les Cottrell, SLAC Security uTodays high end smartphones are 1GHz or higher, with up to 32GB store, and with 4G will have >100Mbps connection speeds. Tablets surpassed sales of PCs. We can expect to see a growth in malware and spyware. Infecting phones via the web, , or Trojan embedded apps Lost phones with sensitive data, people leave organization (need remote wipe or lock) Limit data kept on phone, sandboxes Data needs to be encrypted, needs to be reliable, available and only accessible to right people Phones need patching, anti-virus scanning, standard images
Slide: 22 Les Cottrell, SLAC Security uIT departments are not ready to support the new OS There is little support, some products are emerging for mobile management Have to balance benefits (improved productivity for 1B workers worldwide by end 2011 to access data anywhere anytime) against risk
Slide: 23 Les Cottrell, SLAC Don Forget WiFi uNeed a wireless router, at work multiple units, in home a single unit containing: A port to connect to your cable or DSL modem to connect to the Internet A router An Ethernet hub A firewall for security A wireless access point (AP) for wireless computers At work AP gets Power over Ethernet (PoE) Internet
Slide: 24 Les Cottrell, SLAC WiFi how it works u Basically a 2 way radio u A computer's wireless adapter translates data into a radio signal and transmits it using an antenna. u A wireless router receives the signal and decodes it u The router sends the information to the Internet using a physical, wired Ethernet connection. May provide power to the access point via Ethernet cable In the home typically sends the data to the Internet via a DSL or cable connection uFrequencies 2.4Hz & 5GHz unlicensed RF spectrum ( so may interfere with uwave, cordless phones, video controllers etc).
Slide: 25 Les Cottrell, SLAC WiFi protocols u Wifi becoming ubiquitous (hot spots at airports, stores such as Starbucks, starting to appear on airlines, trains in UK) u802.11a (55MHz, 5GHz, OFDM), u b (11Mbps, 2.4Ghz, CCK), u802.11g (55Mbps typical 24Mbps, 2.4GHz,, OFDM) u802.11n (new standard published Oct MHz, 2.4GHz or 5Ghz) adds: Reliability mesh networks, power adjustments, auto channel changing Performance- uses 4 antennas, max 55Mbps => 600Mbps Better security What does this mean for wired connectivity?
Slide: 26 Les Cottrell, SLAC WiFi & mobile phones uThe number of phones shipped with Wi-Fi jumped to million in 2009, up from 92.5 million in 2008, u ABI's research indicates that annual shipping number will surpass 500 million units by 2014, when 90 percent of all smartphones will have the technology. uAt least one phone with 11n – Samsung's Wave – has been announced. uAn 11n network is also more efficient, so the phone will expend less energy communicating spreading-fast-among.html spreading-fast-among.html uIf cell phones have WiFi then no longer need BDAs
Slide: 27 Les Cottrell, SLAC Bandwidth uBandwidth requirements for smartphones to download multimedia etc. are pushing the backhaul limits today E.g.AT&T says listening to 2.5h/day of streamed music=2.2GB/month Streaming a feature length film = 200MB N. America Mobile data volumes skyrocketing, between 2010 & 2011 by from 67% to 166% Carriers doing away with unlimited data plans to manage net capacity & finance 3G/4G expansion. Charge on volume Can lead to nasty billing surprises uWi-Fi would seem to be a welcome option to reduce their network strain, but mobile operators have traditionally held a lukewarm attitude toward Wi-Fi.
Slide: 28 Les Cottrell, SLAC Beyond phones uVerizon looking at expanding use of 4G wireless (1.7Mbps => 10Mbps and beyond): refrigerators, washing machines etc. to communicate with repair techs wireless glucose, heart and other monitors for patients MRI & CT scanners beam hi-res images to portable devices used by doctors Autos, kids download video games and movies on back seat uSmart power meters
Slide: 29 Les Cottrell, SLAC More Information uWikipedia uLTE uSmartphone usage (from Nielsen) android/ android/ uM-Science: Sensing, Computing and Dissemination book on information about mobile computing for science (download for free)