Bosch to showcase smart solutions in CES 2018

Bosch to showcase smart solutions in CES 2018
To round out its smart home offering, this year Bosch is launching its first connected robotic vacuum cleaner Roxxter, which is equipped with sensors to scan and make interactive maps of the environment. Thanks to RoomSelect, Roxxter can be given specific jobs as well as instructions about no-go areas. The robot can even be controlled by voice command using Amazon Alexa.

Starting in early 2018, it will be possible to control the entire Bosch smart home system using voice commands. Also, it will also be possible to integrate the 360° interior camera and the Eyes exterior camera into Bosch smart home system solutions. Moreover, they enhance alarm systems by verifying the situation through a camera recording as soon as the alarm notification is triggered.

The cloud-based Connected Building platform analyzes data obtained from sensors, in applications like air quality and human activity. The platform provides a basis for efficient building management. It also provides information on room use and workspace utilization. This may help employees in offices with flexible workstations quickly find the next available space. Detecting whether people are present and locating equipment help to optimize asset allocation. The solution was developed on the basis of the Bosch IoT Suite.

A new energy- efficient MEMS Sensor, the BMA400, is being used in wearables and IoT applications. It consumes ten times less energy than existing products while delivering the same performance. This helps batteries last longer and extends the battery life of devices. The acceleration sensor is particularly interesting for applications in the smart home, such as security systems.

The use of electronic devices in everyday life is on the rise. This is making it more and more important to improve the way that people and technology interact. One key component for solutions like these is Bosch’s microscanner, which creates flexible and intuitive virtual user interfaces, and projects these in high resolution onto any ordinary surface. This tiny sensor can thus be used to realize a precise, on-demand user interface for the Internet of Things, for household appliances, tablets and social robots, to name a few examples.


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