Princeton Technology is going to release a remote control for iPhone/iPad/iPod touch cameras - "PIP-CR1" - on October 18.
The device can be separated into two parts. The smaller part is a receiver, which you use by inserted into the iPhone/iPad/iPod touch earphone jack. When you take a photo, use the other part as a remote control.
Estimated price: ¥1,980
Color: Black, White
Compatible OS: iPhone/iPad/iPod touch of iOS 5.0 or later
These three gears, rotating at 4,500 rpm, are completely in sync, and are running on an AC servo system developed by Mitsubishi Electric.
"Here we're demonstrating how even if three gears overlap like this, they can be completely prevented from interfering, by moving them with exactly the same timing. This can be done because the motors are controlled with micron-level accuracy. So, there's no interference, even when they're running at such high speed."
au by KDDI had its 2013 winter product rollout on October 2, 2013, at Shinagawa Prince Hotel in Minato-ku, Tokyo, Japan.
The presentation by au's CEO Takashi Tanaka began with the accident that his remote control for his presentation didn't work. It was an ominous beginning as au had run into a few network failure issues throughout the year but Mr. Tanaka took it in stride and joked that he hoped it would be the last failure this year.
As a part of their research into wearable computing, Docomo are working with the possibility of pairing smartphones with head-mounted interfaces. At CEATEC 2013, they demonstrated a variety of situations where this technology could be utilized in the future.
At CEATEC JAPAN 2013, Fujitsu is demonstrating a new application of technology that allows users to receive embedded information in real-time from TV programs via a tablet or smartphone.