Portwell: KUBE-5500 Box-PC for harsh conditions in industrial applications

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first_img Continue Reading Previous Renesas: bidirectional synchronous buck-boost controllers for battery-powered applicationsNext Express Logic: cloud support to include AWS Greengrass Mitwell, a Portwell subsidiary, announces the launch of the KUBE-5500. The KUBE-5500 is a high-performance Box PC designed for heavy industrial applications based on the Intel Core i5 7442EQ processor. Covered by an IP30 housing, the patented thermal solution keeps the system working stably in extreme environment. The smart design with edge LED indicator and a removable service panel supports easy monitoring and maintenance. A LVDS connector on the back makes it ready for Panel PC integration. This makes the KUBE-5500 an ideal solution for intelligent computing and communication solutions in different kinds of application in the Industry.Equipped with the 9th generation Intel HD 630 graphics engine, the system offers three graphic ports in total, including two space-saving DisplayPorts V1.4, and one LVDS interface. Up to 64GB DDR4 RAM, M.2 SSD and Mini-PCIe as mass storage media for operating systems or data and an optional SATA III give plenty of memory and storage options. Various interfaces, e.g. two USB 3.0 and two USB 2.0 ports, offer high flexibility. Three serial interfaces 2xCOM (RS232) and 1x COM (RS232/422/485) are provided for local data collection and sensor- or machine environment connectivity. Two Ethernet Ports 10/100/1000Mbit/s driven by the Intel® i210 ensure an industrial type of communication. A Mini-PCIe plug-in card slot is available for system expansion.For the use in demanding environment, the KUBE-5500 meets the Heavy Industry requirements of EN61000-6-4 (EMI) and EN61000-6-2 (EMS) which includes extended RS, EFT and CS criteria compared to the general Industry standard. This makes the KUBE-5500 a perfect fit for applications like Equipment connectivity, Production process monitoring, Environment Management and Process Visualization.Share this:TwitterFacebookLinkedInMoreRedditTumblrPinterestWhatsAppSkypePocketTelegram Tags: Boards & Modules last_img

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Barcelona through to Champions League last 16 despite Icardi leveller

first_imgMilan, Nov 7 (AFP) Barcelona qualified for the knockout stage of the Champions League despite Mauro Icardi snatching a late 1-1 draw for Inter Milan at the San Siro on Tuesday. Ice cold Icardi struck with his first shot of the match in the 87th minute to grab a draw from a match Barcelona dominated from the start, just four minutes after a neat curling strike from substitute Malcom gave the away side a fully deserved lead. “We played the best team in the world and they scored a typical Barcelona goal, but we never gave up, we kept fighting,” Icardi told Sky Sport Italia. “We didn’t give up after they scored and fortunately the ball bounced to me… there was a bit of luck that the ball arrived there.” The Argentine pounced in a goalmouth scramble, spinning and firing home from close range, and rewarding a brilliant performance from keeper Samir Handanovic that kept Inter in a game they in which they struggled to get a foothold. “We could not clear a silly ball inside the area and we paid for it,” said Barca midfielder Sergio Busquets. “I think we have deserved more. we were more ambitious and we dominated the whole game.” – Dominance – ============= Barca, without injured Lionel Messi, were left to lament throwing away three points from a game in which they created more than enough chances to win but couldn’t get past the superb Slovenia international in the Inter goal. “I think Barcelona played far better than us and we could’ve done more. They came forward too easily in the first half and when you leave them possession constantly, you are going to be pinned back,” said Handanovic.advertisement Barca were on the front foot from kick-off and Ousmane Dembele forced Handanovic into the first of a series of fine saves with a sharp curling strike just a minute into the game. That dominance continued throughout the almost the entire match as Barca had almost complete command of the ball and goalscoring chances, Inter’s best opportunity before Icardi’s leveller coming in the 19th minute when Kwadwo Asamoah flashed over Ivan Perisic’s low cross. Inter struggled to string passes together under the weight of Barca’s pressing, and Handanovic had to be at his best to stop fine efforts from Luis Suarez and former Inter player Philippe Coutinho putting the away side ahead before the break. The Slovenia international made his best save just before the hour mark when he charged out to block Ivan Rakitic’s shot as the Croatian bore down on goal. He was eventually beaten just as it looked like he was going to save Inter from conceding so many chances, Malcom scampering down the right in the 83rd minute before ripping home a shot between two Inter players. But his saves kept the hosts in the game right until the end, and Icardi took the one chance he had to save a point. “We just switched off a bit in the final moments,” said Barca coach Ernesto Valverde. “We know that Inter have picked up a lot of points in the last minutes. “But we’re happy because our main goal of qualifying is achieved. The one that’s left is for us to get first place.” (AFP) ATATlast_img

How to stream football legally online

first_imgPremier League Football live streams: How to watch games legally online Goal Last updated 1 month ago 03:00 12/19/17 FacebookTwitterRedditcopy Comments(1) Gabriel Jesus Manchester City Getty Images Premier League WTF Primera División As more fans move away from television subscriptions, Goal has your guide to watching the beautiful game on the go In today’s world of Netflix and iTunes, more and more people are cutting the cord and switching from traditional television packages to live streaming.And with every year that goes by, the evolution in our entertainment consumption habits is having a bigger and bigger effect on the way we watch live sports.Broadcasters are racing to provide online, mobile streaming options to their customers as they see their regular subscriptions dwindle, with even the most prominent rights holders of the most popular products – such as Premier League football – not immune. Article continues below Editors’ Picks Lyon treble & England heartbreak: The full story behind Lucy Bronze’s dramatic 2019 Liverpool v Man City is now the league’s biggest rivalry and the bitterness is growing Megan Rapinoe: Born & brilliant in the U.S.A. A Liverpool legend in the making: Behind Virgil van Dijk’s remarkable rise to world’s best player They have been plagued in particular by the rise of illegal live streaming services, which range from websites making money off of pop-up advertising to set-top television boxes that use legal software such as Kodi to run illegal third-party apps.But if you are looking to stream games legally on a laptop, tablet or smartphone rather than watch on television, what are your options?Goal investigates the current state of play in the United Kingdom and United States. Football Streams in the UK Football Streams in the USFOOTBALL STREAMS IN THE UKEden Hazard ChelseaIn the UK, rights to Premier League football are shared between Sky Sports and BT Sport.That means that the only way to legally watch the English top flight live is through a subscription to their services. Most commonly, consumers buy television packages that include the Sky Sports and BT Sport channels.If you are one of those people, you are able to stream games shown on those channels live through their websites and apps.Sky’s range of services is known as Sky Go, and can be accessed as a web application or downloaded through Google Play and the App Store on tablets and smartphones.Instead of a web app, BT stream their channels directly through their website as well as through the BT Sport app on handheld devices.There is no legal way to stream Premier League matches for free. The same goes for La Liga, Serie A, the Bundesliga, Ligue 1, MLS, the Champions League and the Europa League, among others, because Sky and BT own the rights to those competitions too.Occasionally, however, Sky or BT will offer a game for free as a promotion. BT, for example, streamed last season’s Champions League and Europa League finals on YouTube.If you don’t want to pay for Sky or BT, though, there are still some competitions available.Goal regularly streams live football via Facebook. Most recently, we broadcast the Club World Cup final between Real Madrid and Gremio for free in the UK.Football aired on terrestrial channels such as BBC and ITV can also be streamed for free as long as you own a TV licence. The BBC shares the rights to the FA Cup with BT Sport, while ITV broadcast England internationals.Both of those networks can be viewed live via their websites and apps.For more obscure leagues, there is the option of using betting websites. They will often offer streams of games on which you can place bets to customers with funded accounts.FOOTBALL STREAMS IN THE USRomelu Lukaku Manchester UnitedIn the United States, there is a much simpler way to watch just about all the live soccer you can think of via one service.That is fuboTV, which offers an incredible number of leagues and channels and can be tried out without spending a penny through a seven-day free trial.FuboTV includes the Premier League, La Liga, Bundesliga, Serie A, Ligue 1, the Champions League and more, with just about every major sports station in the States covered.That means NBC, Fox Sports, beIN Sports and so on all available on one platform.What’s more, fuboTV is not a soccer-only service – you’ll also get all of the football, hockey, baseball, basketball and athletics that is shown on those networks.FuboTV can be accessed via iOS, Android, Chromecast, Amazon Fire TV, Roku and Apple TV as well as on a web browser. Check out Goal’s Premier League 2019-20 fantasy football podcast for game tips, debate and rivalries.last_img

Wales feeling the pressure of closing gap on born-again Springboks

first_img Read more Wales rugby union team Wales scrape win as Leigh Halfpenny penalty halts South Africa fightback features Autumn internationals Two years ago, South Africa lost to Italy in Rome. Willie le Roux was their full-back that day, as he has been this month after missing the opening match at Twickenham because his contract with Wasps prevented him from playing. “We have got our Springboks back,” he says when asked about the turnaround under Erasmus. “There was a stage when people did not fear us, but the structures he has put in place mean the guys are playing for each other more and we enjoy wearing the jersey.”South Africa are seeking their third victory of the tour after losing to England by a point in a match they largely dominated. Beating Wales used to be a given: the countries first played each other in 1906 and it was not until 93 years later that Wales recorded their first victory. Now, however, Warren Gatland is seeking a fourth successive success against the Springboks – at the end of an autumn when there has not been a perceptible gap between the hemispheres.Factoring out the weakest country in each of the Six Nations and Rugby Championship and the tally after the first three weeks of the autumn series is three victories each with Wales against South Africa and England’s encounter with Australia to come.The matches have all been close, with the biggest winning margin being the seven points Ireland bettered New Zealand by last weekend and if a 50% record does not appear significant for the north given home advantage and opponents at the end of their seasons, history says otherwise.Not one of the old Five Nations sides has a 50% record against New Zealand, South Africa or Australia. The only fixture that comes close is England and the Wallabies, with the latter two victories ahead. The overall percentage is 26.5, which is why there has been talk of a gap through the generations. … we have a small favour to ask. More people, like you, are reading and supporting the Guardian’s independent, investigative journalism than ever before. And unlike many news organisations, we made the choice to keep our reporting open for all, regardless of where they live or what they can afford to pay. Whether we are up close or further away, the Guardian brings our readers a global perspective on the most critical issues of our lifetimes – from the escalating climate catastrophe to widespread inequality to the influence of big tech on our lives. We believe complex stories need context in order for us to truly understand them. At a time when factual information is a necessity, we believe that each of us, around the world, deserves access to accurate reporting with integrity at its heart.Our editorial independence means we set our own agenda and voice our own opinions. Guardian journalism is free from commercial and political bias and not influenced by billionaire owners or shareholders. This means we can give a voice to those less heard, explore where others turn away, and rigorously challenge those in power.We hope you will consider supporting us today. We need your support to keep delivering quality journalism that’s open and independent. Every reader contribution, however big or small, is so valuable. Support The Guardian from as little as $1 – and it only takes a minute. Thank you. A week after Rassie Erasmus’s final match in charge of Munster last year, South Africa played Ireland in Dublin and suffered their record defeat by a Celtic nation, 38-3. The second most successful team in the history of international rugby after New Zealand had gone from being feared to a laughing stock and then an object of pity within a decade of winning the World Cup.Erasmus’s subsequent remit after joining the Springboks, first as director of rugby then as head coach, was to restore self-respect, belief and confidence. His first match in charge was against Wales last June in the unlikely setting of Washington DC and ahead of South Africa’s final game of the year against Wales in Cardiff on Saturday, the house of cards he started to construct then has been fortified rather than blown down. “I think the gap has closed,” says Gatland, the Wales head coach. “It is great for rugby and next year’s World Cup that we have eight or nine teams who are capable of beating anybody on their day. I am aghast that people are turning on New Zealand because they are, to me, still the best team in the world, but there could have been more northern hemisphere successes this month. There is pressure on us to perform on Saturday.”Erasmus agrees. “It is definitely much more even,” he says. “You do not know who is going to win every single match. The All Blacks can lose to Ireland, Ireland can lose to Wales and so on. Beating Wales would make the tour a relative success because we would like to have won all four, but it would mean we had won five of our last seven games and lost the others by a point or two. It would give us confidence but we have to be realistic about where we are. The graph is going up, but we are not close to where we must be if we are to be competitive in the World Cup.”When South Africa trudged off the pitch in Cardiff in December last year, few would have backed them to win in New Zealand 10 months later. “We have new coaches and structures and are a different team,” says the No 8 Duane Vermeulen. “We started from the bottom, got the basics right and are now working on some of the finer things.”The current captain, Siya Kolisi, who played that afternoon adds: “Rassie has made us realise that what is important is being a Springbok not an individual.”Erasmus has used 50 players this year, but eight of the forwards who will be involved against Wales featured in Dublin last year. “We have been consistent in our approach, which we had not been,” says one of them, the Bath back-rower Francois Louw. “A group of core players has been through it all and while we are not the finished product, there has been a massive improvement since we last played Wales.. It has been a tough journey.” Sign up to the Breakdown for the latest rugby union news Topics Read more Share on Pinterest Support The Guardian Share on Twitter Rugby union Since you’re here… Share on WhatsApp South Africa rugby team Warren Gatland Share on LinkedIn Share on Facebook Share via Email Share on Messenger Reuse this contentlast_img

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