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Posts Tagged ‘development board’

Intrinsyc Introduces Snapdragon 810 Powered Mobile and Tablet MDPs, DragonBoard Development Kit

November 28th, 2014 2 comments

Intrinsyc has recently announced availability for three development platforms based on Qualcomm Snapdragon 810 ARM Cortex A53/A57 processor, namely a smartphone Mobile Development Platform (MDP), a tablet MDP, and a DragonBoard development kit integration Open-Q 8094 system-on-module, making these one of the first ARM64 development platforms available to individual developers, or at least small software development companies (approved by Qualcomm). All three platforms will run Android 5.0 Lollipop.

Intrinsyc Snapdragon 810 MDP Smartphone

Snapdragon_810_MDPIntrinsyc MDP/S specifications:

  • SoC – Qualcomm Snapdragon 810 (8994)  64-bit octa-core processor with 4x Cortex A57 cores, 4x Cortex A53 cores, Adreno 430 GPU, and Hexagon V56 DSP
  • System Memory – 3 GB LP-DDR4
  • Storage – 32 GB eMMC 5.0  micro SD slot (under battery door)
  • Display – 6.17” QHD (2560×1600) 490ppi, 10-finger multi-touch capacitive touchscreen
  • Video Output – micro HDMI type D
  • Audio
    • Headset jack with ANC support
    • 8 microphones (2 analog/ 6 digital) with support for Qualcomm Fluence Pro technology and Snapdragon digital pen technology
    • Ultrasound emitter for gesture applications
    • Mono speaker
  • Connectivity – 802.11 a/b/g/n/ac Wi-Fi 2.5 GHz/5 GHz,  Bluetooth 4.1, Qualcomm IZat Gen8C GPS
  • Cameras
    • 13 MP rear camera with OIS, Dual LED flash (4K at 30 fps, 1080p @ 60fps)
    • 4 MP front camera with AF (1080p at 120 fps)
  • Sensors – 3-axis accelerometer and 3-axis gyro, 3-axis magnetometer (compass), ambient light sensor, proximity sensor, pressure sensor, temperature and humidity sensor, UV sensor, and Mobeam sensor (for barcodes)
  • USB – micro USB 3.0 OTG port
  • Misc – Volume, power, and home buttons, finger print reader, tri-color status/notification LED
  • Battery – 3020 mAh Lithium-ion battery. Qualcomm Quick Charge 2.0 support when used with optional HVDCP charger

This developer smartphone has some serious specs, and should ship late December 2014 for $799. Please note that there does not seem to be any 3G/LTE support. More details are available on the product page.

Intrinsyc Snapdragon 810 MDP Tablet

Snapdragon_810_MDP-TIntrinsyc MDP/T specifications are somewhat similar to the 810 MDP/S, but with more RAM and storage, a larger screen (possibly even the first 4K UHD screen on a tablet), a larger battery, stereo speakers, and a dual 3D gesture camera, but less sensors:

  • SoC – Qualcom Snapdragon 810 (8994)  64-bit octa-core processor with 4x Cortex A57 cores, 4x Cortex A53 cores, Adreno 430 GPU, and Hexagon V56 DSP
  • System Memory – 4 GB LP-DDR4
  • Storage – 64 GB eMMC 5.0  micro SD slot (under battery door)
  • Display – 10.1” UHD 4K (3840×2160), 10-finger multi-touch capacitive touchscreen, dual display capable (tablet + HDMI)
  • Video Output – micro HDMI type D
  • Audio
    • Headset jack with ANC support
    • 8 microphones (2 analog/ 6 digital) with support for Qualcomm Fluence Pro technology and Snapdragon digital pen technology
    • Two ultrasound emitters for gesture applications
    • Front-facing stereo speakers
    • 8-channel audio over HDMI
  • Connectivity – 802.11 a/b/g/n/ac Wi-Fi 2.5 GHz/5 GHz,  Bluetooth 4.1, Qualcomm IZat Gen8C GPS
  • Cameras
    • 13 MP rear camera with OIS, Dual LED flash (4K at 30 fps, 1080p @ 60fps)
    • 4 MP front camera with AF (1080p at 120 fps)
    • Dual 3D IR gesture camera
  • Sensors – 3-axis accelerometer and 3-axis gyro, 3-axis magnetometer (compass), ambient light sensor, proximity sensor, temperature and pressure sensor, and ambient humidity sensor.
  • USB – micro USB 3.0 OTG port
  • Misc – Volume, power, reset, and home buttons.
  • Battery – 7,560 mAh Lithium-ion battery. Qualcomm Quick Charge 2.0 support when used with optional HVDCP charger, and Qualcomm WiPower charging capable.

The tablet will ship by mid December 2014, and can be purchased for $999. Check out the product page for more information.

DragonBoard Development Kit based on Snapdragon 810 (APQ8094)

ARM64_development_boardIntrinsyc DragonBoard 64-bit ARM development board technical specs:

  • SoC – Qualcomm Snapdragon 810 processor with 4x Cortex A57, 4x Cortex A53, Adreno 430 GPU and Hexagon v56 DSP
  • System Memory – 4GB LPDDR4 RAM
  • Storage – 16GB eMMC 5.0 flash + 2x SATA + 1 MicroSD card slot
  • Connectivity – Wi-Fi 802.11n/ac, Bluetooth 3.0/4.1, GNSS (GPS and GLONASS)
  • Video Output / Display I/F  – HDMI, 1x MIPI dual 4-lane DSI + touch panel
  • USB – 2x USB 3.0 + 2x USB 2.0 + 1x USB 2.0 micro-AB
  • Camera I/F – 3x MIPI CSI with support for 3D camera configuration
  • Expansions
    • PCI Express Slot with support for Gigabit Ethernet card
    • 4x Expansion headers for additional features, test, and debug

The kit is comprised of a baseboard, and an OpenQ-8094 SoM, which can be procured separately for commercial applications.

This “Early Adopter” board is currently only available to “select customers approved by Qualcomm” for $499, but as time passes by, individuals will hopefully be able to purchase as board, as is the case with other DragonBoards.

Via Liliputing and LinuxGizmos

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Linaro 14.11 Release with Kernel 3.18, Android 5.0, & Ubuntu Utopic. Debian 8.0 Gets ARM64 Port

November 28th, 2014 1 comment

Linaro 14.11 has been released with Linux kernel 3.18-rc5 (baseline), Linux 3.10.61 & 3.14.25 (LSK, same versions as last month), and Android 4.4.2, 4.4.4, and for the first time Android 5.0 Lollipop. There’s also been some news with regards to Linux desktop distributions, as Ubuntu baseline has been upgraded to Utopic (14.10), and Debian 8.0 (Jessie) will officially support ARM64 with 93% of packages built as of November 5th. Android Lollipop images are said to be built for TC2, Juno, Nexus 7, Nexus 10, and FVP models, but I could not find the images. Finally, it’s the first time I’ve noticed Hisilicon X5HD2 development board with a dual core Cortex A9 processor, but apparently it’s the same as Hi3716cv200.

Here are the highlights of this release:

  • Linux Linaro 3.18-rc5-2014.11
    • updated GATOR to version 5.20
    • updated topic from Qualcomm LT (include IFC6410 board support)
    • updated integration-linaro-vexpress64 topic by ARM LT (FVP Base and Foundation models, and Juno support)
    • updated integration-hilt-linux-linaro topic by HiSilicon LT (Hi36xx, HiP04, and X5HD2 families support)
    • updated LLVM topic (uses the community llvmlinux-latest branch) includes ILP32 patch set v3 rebased on 3.18-rc5. Build tested only.
  • Linaro builds of AOSP 14.11
    • built with Linaro GCC 4.9-2014.11
    • migrated to Android 5.0 (Lollipop) for all the targets on all CI loops. Here are the combinations: TC2-LSK-3.10, TC2-LSK-3.14, Juno-LSK, Nexus 7, Nexus 10, FVP-LSK-3.10 and FVP-LSK-3.14.
    • updated LSK pre-merge CI for 3.10 and 3.14
    • revamped to use overlay manifest with local_manifests
    • added AOSP master builds setup for Versatile Express TC2, Juno, Nexus 7 and Nexus 10
  • Linaro OpenEmbedded 2014.11
    • integrated Linaro GCC 4.9-2014.11
    • included perf tools in the rootfs
    • fixed gator FTBS
    • updated strace aarch64_be patch
    • fixed external toolchain support
    • upstreaming:
      • updated LTP to 20140828 release
      • updated PM QA to 0.4.14 release
      • updated ACPICA to 20140828 release
  • Linaro Ubuntu 14.11
    • Ubuntu baseline migrated from Trusty to Utopic
    • updated packages: Juno firmware 0.9.2, LSK 3.10.60/3.14.24 and linux-linaro 3.18-rc5 kernels
  • Debian release team announced ARM64 architecture has made enough progress to be a released architecture for Debian 8.0 (Jessie)
  • SELinux support is enabled in linux-linaro kernel
  • Test usage of Linaro toolchain binary to build OE rootfs has been added
  • CI bring up: coresight enabled build for TC2

You can visit https://wiki.linaro.org/Cycles/1411/Release for a list of known issues, and further release details about the LEB, LMB (Linaro Member Builds), and community builds, as well as Android, Kernel, Graphics, Multimedia, Landing Team, Platform, Power management and Toolchain components.

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Firefly-RK3288 Development Board in Mass Production, Selling for $140

November 27th, 2014 10 comments

Firefly-RK3288 development board has been an interesting, yet confusing story, at least to me. We’ve first heard about the Firefly board on July, but I was privately told in September that the board would only be sold in China by a T-Chip sales person, only to see it become available for $189 on Ebay, as well as on Taobao a few days later. But those first boards may have only been engineering sample, or more likely from a limited trial runs, as the company has now announced mass production had started.

Firefly-RK3288_Mass_ProductionLet’s refresh our memory with the specifications:

  • SoC – Rockchip 3288 quad core ARM Cortex A12 / A17 up to 1.8 GHz with Mali-T764 GPU supporting OpenGL ES 1.1/2.0 /3.0, and OpenCL 1.1
  • System Memory – 2G DDR3
  • Storage – 16 GB eMMC flash + micro SD slot
  • Video Output
    • HDMI 2.0 up to 3840×2160@60p
    • VGA out (D-SUB connector)
    • Dual MIPI, Dual LVDS and and EDP signal available via expansion headers
  • Audio Output / Input – HDMI, optical S/PDIF, microphone header, and built-in MIC
  • Connectivity – Gigabit Ethernet, dual band 802.11 b/g/n and 802.11ac Wi-Fi with external antenna, and Bluetooth 4.0
  • USB – 2x USB 2.0 host ports, 1x micro USB OTG
  • Debugging – Serial console
  • Expansion Headers – 2x 42-pin headers with access to MIPI, LVDS, EDP, SPI, UART, ADC, GPIO, I2C, I2S…
  • Misc – IR receiver, 2x user LED, power, recovery and reset buttons.
  • Power Supply – 5V/2A
  • Dimensions – 118 x 83 mm

The board is sold with two acrylic plates (bottom and top) with corresponding stands, a Wi-Fi antenna, and a power cable.

MP Version of Firefly-RK3288

MP Version of Firefly-RK3288

The company has published an extensive WiKi for the board inspired from Radxa website, which explains how to setup Android or Ubuntu, build the images from source. make use of drivers (ADC, I2C, GPIO. PWM, etc..) , and they’ve also released the schematics (PDF), and some other documentation.

It’s now quite cheaper to get the board, as GeekBuying sells it for $139.99 including shipping, and T-Chip also sells it by themselves on Aliexpress for $129.99 + shipping by DHL, which ends up costing $164.37 to Thailand, but at least you should get it in a couple of days, instead of a couple of weeks if you choose the cheaper option.

When it comes to Rockchip RK3288 development board, you basically have two options: Firefly-RK3288, or Radxa Rock 2. Radxa community has been setup in 2013 with the first Rockchip RK3188, and has many followers, but the company has opted for a more professional design for their RK3288 board comprised of a baseboard and a SoM. It has lots of features (including a 3G modem, a Gigabit switch, etc..), making it more expensive. So for hobbyists Firefly-RK3288 is probably the best choice for an RK3288 board, but for more professional usage, especially if you want to design your own product with an RK3288 SoM, the solution by Radxa should be more suited to your needs.

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Technologic TS-7250-V2 Industrial Grade Embedded Computer Features Marvell PXA166/PXA168 Processor

November 24th, 2014 1 comment

Technologic Systems, as US based embedded systems solutions company, has announced availability of their TS-7250-V2 industrial grade PC/104 single board computer powered by Marvell PXA166 or PXA168 ARMv5 processor, with 512 MB RAM, 2GB eMMC SLC flash, single or dual Ethernet, and an optional Lattice FPGA with up to 17k LUT (Look-up Tables) among other features. They also have two enclosures namely TS-ENC720 (1x RJ45 port), and TS-ENC720-2ETH (2x RJ45 ports) for the boards.

Technologic_Systems_TS-7250-V2TS-7250-V2 technical specifications:

  • Processor (one of the two)
    • Marvell PXA166 Sheeva ARMv5 processor up to 800 MHz
    • Marvell PXA168 Sheeva ARMv5 processor up to 1066 MHz
  • FPGA – 17 KLut Lattice LFXP2-8E FPGA
  • System Memory –  512 MB RAM
  • Storage – micro SD card socket + optional 2GB eMMC flash + optional full size SD card socket
  • Connectivity – 1x or 2x 10/100 Ethernet ports,
  • USB – 2x USB HS host ports, 1x micro USB device connector (console port)
  • Serial – 3x RS-232 serial ports, 3x TTL serial ports, RS-485 port, optional RS-422 port, and optional CAN port if Lattice FPGA selected.
  • Expansion Headers
    • PC/104 connector + optional 40-pin PC/104 connector
    • LCD and DIO Headers
    • 75 TTL DIO (including PC/104 conn)
  • Other I/Os – A/D converter, 5 channels (with 4-20 mA current loop)
  • Misc – RTC with battery and temp compensation, temperature Sensor
  • Power Supply –  5VDC or 8-28VDC power input
  • Temperature Range –  Industrial temperature range (-40°C to 85°C)

 

TS-ENC720-7200-2ETH_Rear_View

TS-ENC720-7200-2ETH Kit

TS-7250-V2 can boot from either the onboard eMMC SLC flash or microSD card to an embedded Linux distributions based on Linux kernel 3.14, or Debian 7 “Wheezy” distribution. The board can boot in 0.87 seconds to a busyBox terminal shell, but the company also provided an older Linux 2.6.34 kernel that can boot in 0.52 seconds to the command line. The company claims there’s no proprietary source code in the kernel as hardware specific functionalities are handled by user-space utilities such as spictl, sdctl, xuartctl, etc…, and the company also provides drivers for all on board peripherals. The company will also provide Opencore source core for the FPGA. More details about software support can be found on TS-7520-V2 Wiki. Schematics (PDF) and mechanical drawings (PDF) can also be downloaded from the documentation page.

The TS-7250-V2 single board computer can be purchased now starting at $165 for 100-unit orders. Models include TS-7250-V2-512-8S-I industrial temperature baord with PXA166 and 512 MB DDR2 ($199), and TS-7250-V2-512-4096F-10S-I-DEV, the version recommended for development, is also an industrial temperature grade board, but instead featuring  Marvell PXA168 processor, 512MB DDR2 RAM, 2GB Flash (4GB eMMC configured as 2GB SLC Flash), 2x 10/100 Ethernet ports, and 1x RS-422 port ($251). More information may be found on Technologic Systems TS-7250-V2 product page, and more pricing options are listed in the press release.

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Spark Photon is a $19 Hackable IoT Wi-Fi Board

November 14th, 2014 4 comments

Spark Core is a popular Wi-Fi module for the internet of things  with a community of over 20,000 developers, but at $39 it may have started to feel a little expensive compared to the new IoT Wi-Fi modules such as ESP82666 or xWiFi, so the company has unveiled a new Wi-Fi board called Photon that’s smaller, better, and cheaper.

Spark Photon and P0 Module

Spark Photon and P0 Module

Let’s compare Spark Core with the new Spark Photon.

Feature Spark Core Spark Photon
Wi-Fi Support 802.11 b/g 802.11 b/g/n
Wi-Fi Setup Smart Config Soft AP
Wireless Module TI CC3000 Broadcom BCM43362
MCU STM32F103 STM32F205
MCU Speed 72 MHz 120 MHz
Flash Memory 128 KB 1 MB
RAM 20 KB 128 KB
GPIO 18
UART (Serial) Yes
JTAG Yes
I2C Yes
SPI Yes
ADC Yes
DAC No Yes
CAN No Yes
VBAT pin exposed No Yes
Wakeup pin exposed No Yes
Price $39.00 $19.00

So beside slashing the price by 50%, the new board supports 802.11 n, comes with a faster STMicro MCU with more memory, and it adds DAC and CAN interface, as well as access to VBAT and Wakup pins. The Wireless module from Texas Instruments has been replaced by Broadcom BCM43362 module that’s used in products like Nest, LIFX, and more.

They’ll also sell P0 module with Broadcom BCM43362 and STM32F205 as shown in the right of the picture above for $10, and a P1 module with a u.FL connector and an antenna on the board.

Finally the company has launched Spark Dev, a new IDE available for Windows and Mac OS, based on Atom project, which also support Linux based distributions.

Spark Photon can be pre-ordered now for $19 + shipping, with delivery scheduled for March 2015.

Via Make

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Linux based BPI D1 HD Camera Module Features Anyka AK3918 ARM9 Processor

November 13th, 2014 11 comments

SinoVoIP BPI-D1 is a tiny 720p30 camera module running Linux, and powered by Anyka AK3918 ARM9 processor. It’s a standalone module that can be powered by micro USB (5V), or an external Lithium battery, and it also includes various GPIOs, a micro USB interface, a micro SD slot to boot Linux, optional Wi-Fi connectivity, and more..

BPI-D1_Camera_ModuleBPI D1 specifications:

BPI D1 with Camera Lense

BPI D1 with Camera Lense

  • Processor – Anyka AK3918 ARM926EJ processor @ 400 MHz
  • System Memory –  64MB DDR2
  • Storage – 16 MB SPI Flash + micro SD flash up to 32GB.
  • Camera:
    • CMOS Image Sensor 720p @ 30fps, visible light with 940 nm two-way infrared lens filter, with infrared night vision function
    • Lens – M7*P0.35 EFL=3.0mm/F.NO=2.8/View Angle=60°
  • Video Recording –  H.264 / AVI hardware encoding at 720p 30fps for up to 120 hours of video data on a 32GB micro SD card
  • Audio Formats – MP3/WMA/AAC
  • Audio Input – Microphone
  • Connectivity – 802.11 b/g/n (AP or client mode) with Realtek RTL8188EUS WIFI module (D1 Pro version only)
  • USB – 1x micro USB OTG port, 1x micro USB port for power
  • Expansion
    • 14-pin header for GPIO, PWM, UART, I2C, SPI, audio in, and stereo audio out.
    • 8-pin header to add NRF24L01 2.4GHz RF module
  • Debugging – UART header for serial console
  • Misc – RTC, function key function and charging LED, night vision photo-resistance
  • Power Supply – Micro USB or external 3.7V Li-ion battery charged via AXP173 power management chip
  • Power Consumption – Recording: 200 mA @ 5V; WiFi On: 350mA @ 5V; 24-hour recording is achievable with a 10,000 mAH battery
  • Dimensions – 36x36mm
  • Weight – 10 grams

BPI-D1_Camera_Module_Without_CameraSinoVoIP also claims BPI-DI is an “open source” camera module, but the hardware is certainly closed, there’s no Linux kernel source on bananapi-dev github account (yet), and all they provide are the flash burning tool, and a 2MB firmware image. Luckily for us, hardware engineers often add their company name during board design, and you’ll notice a “Lamobo” marking on the botton right corner of the picture above. A quick Google Search will point to Lamodo company website, which mentions only their D1 camera module, as well as a Kickstarter campaign for the module, which was successful in terms of funding, but the goods have not been shipped yet, and the latest update (28/10/2014) is entitled “a letter of apology” (reserved to backers) which should mean delays or something worse. In any case, they also have a github account and lamobo-d1 repo with tools, Linux 3.4.15 and ip camera app source code, and the rootfs.

The Kickstarter video is still interesting, as it shows it’s light enough to be flown on a kite, and can control motors via PWM output, among other things.

SinoVoIP has not formally released the board yet and pricing information, but Lamobo D1 camera module went for $65 on Kickstarter including a 8GB micro SD card, a lens with 80-degree view angle, three USB cables for power, programming, and USB to serial, a USB type-A male connector, and an acrylic case for the board. D1 Pro version adding a Wi-Fi module went for $75. [Update: BPI-D1 can be purchased for $43 on Aliexpress]. If you are interested in making your own module with Anyka processor, you can visit Anyka AK39xx and HD IP camera solution pages.

Anyka_AK39xx_Block_Diagram

Anyka AK3918 Block Diagram

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Ingenic Unveils Newton2 Platform for Wearables with M200 Dual Core SoC

November 13th, 2014 5 comments

Ingenic Newton is a development platform for wearables powered by Ingenic JZ4775, an application processor mostly used in tablets. Many companies are now making SoCs speficially designed for wearables with a powerful application core, and a low power core serving as a sensor hub, an Ingenic M200 SoC found in the new Ingenic Newton2 platform, uses the sample principle by combinging a MIPS XBurst processor @ 1.2GHz with a low power MIPS XBurst core @ 300MHz combined with low power GPU and VPU.

Inegnic Newton2 Board (Click to Enlarge)

Inegnic Newton2 Board (Click to Enlarge)

Ingenic Newton2 specifications:

  • SoC – Ingenic M200 dual core processor with MIPS XBurst @ 1.2 GHz, MIPS XBurst @ 300 MHz, 2D/3D GPU, and VPU supporting H.264, VP8, MPEG-1/2/4, VC-1, and RV9 up to 720p30
  • System Memory – 512 MB LPPDR2 (Samsung eMCP)
  • Storage – 4GB eMMC (Samsung eMCP)
  • Connectivity – 802.11 b/g/n Wi-Fi + Bluetooth 4.1 (Broadcom BCM43438) + connector for GPS
  • Sensors – Gyroscope, accelerometer, magnetometer (IvenSense MPU-9250)
  • Expansion Headers –  24-pin display connector, MIPI CSI / I2C camera connector, DMIC and AOHPL/R audio connector, GPS and sensors header including UART, I2C, and GPIO pins. touch connector, 14-pin button connector, and 4-pin Wi-Fi and 2.4 GHz BT connector.
  • Power Supply – Li-on battery: 3.7~4.2V or Micro USB: 5.0V;  Ricoh RC5T619 PMIC; Standby power consumption: < 3 mW
  • Dimensions – 15 x 30 x 2.4 mm
Newton2 Block Diagram

Newton2 Board Block Diagram

Compared to the original Newton board, Newton2 is about 50% smllaer, and consumes much less power resulting in improved battery life. Target applications include smartwatches, augmented reality headsets, smart glasses, smart cameras, wearable healthcare monitors, activity trackers, smart clothing, etc… The platform runs Android 4.4 + Linux 3.10, but there’s no mention of Android Wear support.

Ingenic_M200_SoC_Block_Diagram

 Key features of Ingenic M200 as listed on Anandtech:
Package BGA270, 7.7mm x 8.9mm x 0.76mm, 0.4mm pitch
CPU XBurst1-HP core, 1.2 GHz
XBurst1-LP core, 300 MHz
GPU 2D/3D acceleration with OpenGL ES 2.0/1.1. OpenVG 1.1
VPU Video encoder up to 720p @ 30fps: H.264, VP8
Video decoder up to 720p @ 30fps: H.264, VP8, MPEG-1/2/4, VC-1, RV9
ISP HDR, video and image stabilization, crop and rescale, auto exposure + gain + white balance + focus control, edge sharpening, noise reduction, color correction, contrast enhancement, gamma correction
Memory DDR2, DDR3, LPDDR, LPDDR2 up to 667 Mbps
64-bit ECC NAND flash support Toggle 1.0 and ONFI2.0
Display LCD controller with OSD: TFT, SLCD and MIPI-DSI (2-lanes)
E-Ink controller
Camera MIPI-CSI2 (2-lanes), DVP
Audio Audio CODEC with 24-bit ADC/DAC, stereo line-in, MIC in, and headphone interface
Low power DMIC controller
AC97/I2S/SPDIF interface for external audio codec
One PCM interface, supports both master and slave modes
Voice trigger engine to wake system by programmable specific voice
ADC 3 channels 12-bit SAR
Interfaces USB 2.0 OTG x 1
MMC/SD/SDIO controller x 2
Full-duplex UART port x 5
Synchronous serial interface x 2
Two-wire SMB serial interface x 4
Software Android 4.4

Ingenic M200, or another Ingenic SoC for wearables (M150), is said to be used in GEAK Watch 2, which can deliver 2-week of battery life. The crowdfunding campaign for the watch is still on-going.

Pricing and availability have not been disclosed for Ingenic Newton2, and if history is any guide, the board will be reserved to corporate customers, just like Ingenic Newton was. More details may be found on Ingenic Newton2 ad M200 SoC product page.

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