'Cosmic Microwave Background: Remnant of the Big Bang
By Elizabeth Howell August 24, 2018 Science & Astronomy
The cosmic microwave background (CMB) is thought to be leftover radiation from the Big Bang, or the time when the universe began. As the theory goes, when the universe was born it underwent a rapid inflation and expansion. (The universe is still expanding today, and the expansion rate appears different depending on where you look).
Then we share a EDUCATION TESTING study guide from IDHEF------that states as fact CMS is remnant of BIG BANG. We see IDHEF is a corporate structure for education this in health care. Before corporations took control of our US public universities there were broad discussion on this PHYSICS topic as well as across STEM. Money funded basic science and directed it at differing theoretical views.
IDHEF Forum, part 3: The long reach of corporate education in dental hygiene
The CMB represents the heat left over from the Big Bang'.
IDHEF Chapter 3 - In the Beginning There Was a Great SURGE
Terms in this set (25)
The argument that states that because the universe had a beginning, it must have had a cause.
Law of Causality
The scientific law that states everything that had a beginning had a cause.
Second Law of Thermodynamics
The scientific principle that the universe is running out of usable energy and that Nature as a whole is moving toward disorder rather than order.
First Law of Thermodynamics
The scientific principle that states the total amount of energy in the universe is constant.
Law of Entropy
The scientific law that states without intervention, things tend to dissolve from order to disorder. This is also an aspect of the Second Law of Thermodynamics.
Cosmic background radiation
Remnant heat from the Big Bang explosion in the form of microwave radiation that has been subsequently stretched and cooled as the universe expanded.
The point is this-------as REAGAN/CLINTON brought ROBBER BARON NEO-LIBERALISM as US economic policy our STEM research went from being public interest to being anything which would act as a GATEWAY ---an opening for global 1% goals and profits. We were told there is only ONE ECONOMIC policy to be discussed in universities---NEO-LIBERALISM-----and there was only ONE PHYSICS stance on cosmology-----BIG BANG/INFLATIONARY MODEL. Kissinger in 1970s was saying CONTROL THE FOOD CONTROL THE ENERGY CONTROL THE WORLD. At the same time this FINAL SOLUTION of DEEP, DEEP, REALLY DEEP STATE was rolling out.......lots of secret societies, spying and surveillance ----using STEM RESEARCH to meet those goals.
Camera sees through walls and bodies
Remember cartoons that had x-ray glasses that could see through…
REMEMBER, DE VINCI BEMOANED HAVING OLD WORLD KINGS TAKING ALL HIS TIME ENGINEERING WAR MACHINES----HE WANTED TO ENGINEER THE FIRST AIRPLANE.
When our universities are taken completely taken to WAR MACHINE myth-making and propaganda we get FAKE NEWS AND DATA. The military complex used PHYSICS to develop what is MOVING FORWARD equipment to become that DEEP DEEP REALLY DEEP STATE surveillance structure.
Now, we are going to see PHYSICS segue back to the mainstream model of STEADY STATE.
'In fact our Universe is static. CMBR is redshifted light of very remote areas of Universe that extends like infinity'.
The good news says global banking 1% ------we now have OPTICAL PHYSICS that allows us to SEE THROUGH WALLS just in time for SMART CITIES SMART HOUSES STANFORD TOTAL PRISON MODEL to be installed in US FOREIGN ECONOMIC ZONES.
What is source and explanation of CMBR under Non-Expanding Model of Universe?
CMBR is electromagnetic radiation within microwaves zone of the spectrum and coming from all the parts of sky. It is right to think of it as a form of (invisible) light coming from everywhere. Source of CMBR is said to be the state of Universe as it existed some 380,000 years after Big Bang. At that time, according to the Big Bang Model, diameter of Universe was 43 million light years.
This state of Universe is said to emit light for the first time. Originally it was compressed radiation of visible glow. But it is said that Universe was expanding and light was also expanding. That light is now reaching us in expanded (invisible) form and now lies within microwaves zone of spectrum and we call it CMBR.
But that early state of Universe lasted for a maximum period of only 600 million years as after this time, galaxies appeared. It means that source of CMBR lasted for only 600 million years. If we assume or accept a non-expanding universe then we are living in a perfect age where we can observe this radiation.
But Big Bang defenders argue that universe is not static. Universe is expanding faster than speed of light and redshifted light is chasing the Universe. So they conclude that CMBR shall stay for ever.
The point to be considered is that CMBR has been explained only in the expanding Universe context – and that also in such an expanding Universe that is expanding faster than light itself. If these assumptions are not true then Big Bang supporters have no alternative justification for the CMBR.
In fact our Universe is static. CMBR is redshifted light of very remote areas of Universe that extends like infinity. It is in accordance with Olbers’ ‘paradox’ which is not a paradox as such. Olbers’ simply did not know Hubble’s law in his time (19th century) so he did not know that light coming from far off distances was to be more redshifted. Exactly in accordance with Olbers’ paradox, our night sky is actually fully bright. But it is bright in redshifted to invisible spectrum zone. That’s why our night sky is not really bright. And this CMBR is actually the proof that we live in an infinite universe. Olber’s ‘paradox’ already contained prediction of CMBR and thus credit of prediction of CMBR does not exclusively belongs to the Big Bang Model.
Here we have a good description of the scientific debate which existed back when STEADY STATE was the mainstream theory of cosmos. This state developed before the discovery of CMBR could have very easily been worked and revised to incorporate these new discoveries but the BIG BANG quantum theory had the power of global corporations.
“Theorists can fall in love with mathematical beauty.
Philosophical elegance, which steady state had, is even
Kirsten Hacker, PhD Accelerator Physics, University of Hamburg (2010)
Updated Mar 18, 2018 ·The explanation of the cosmic microwave background radiation (CMBR) within a steady-state universe is that it is nothing more than the heat which empty space absorbs from the light of the stars. This was how people thought of it back before the big science revolution which occurred during the world wars.
In contrast, the big-bang explanation of the CMBR requires that we tell a story of how the universe behaved at the beginning of time. It requires an isotropic distribution of energy at t=0 followed by a bubble-like inflationary period and then an explosive, expansionary period. All of these concepts were invented to explain the existence of noise in empty space (CMBR) and the distribution of stars.
- steady state => CMBR is the heat from the stars which is present in empty space. The beginning of time is outside of our purview.
- big bang => CMBR is the left over heat from a giant bubble which burst at the beginning of time.
The crux of the difference between a big bang and a steady state is the question:
Is space really expanding or is the expansion just an illusion created by our assumptions about how light propagates in a vacuum?
The answer to the question depends on whether or not you think space is quantized (grainy) or not.
If you insist that energy is only transferred to and from a light wave in discrete amounts, then you end up with the belief that space is really expanding. But if you believe that light gradually loses momentum in a continuous fashion as it propagates over vast distances, then you have to conclude that the expansion of the universe is just an optical illusion.
This all hinges on whether or not energy is always transferred in discrete amounts. If it isn’t, then there is another layer of microscopic behavior which we haven’t been able to access experimentally. It would mean that light has mass and all of quantum chromodynamics is wrong in some major way (renormalization problems).
Understanding why quantum chromodynamics could be wrong/incomplete requires an analysis of how space could be continuous yet still exhibit quantized properties due to its inhomogeneity.
This also requires an understanding that the reason that quantum mechanics and general relativity don’t fit together when it comes to gravity is that general relativity doesn’t conserve energy. If general relativity conserved energy, we wouldn’t need to invent dark energy or dark matter. or any of the impossible to measure particles which have been used to account for dark energy and dark matter.
Supporting THEORETICAL PHYSICS alternatives to BIG BANG isn't an either-or. It is RE-OPENING THE DOOR to diversity in STEM THOUGHT.
Below is a good representation of how QUASI-STEADY STATE addresses those new discoveries challenging the original theory specifically looking at COSMIC BACKGROUND RADIATION. Seems integrating cosmic background data into the updated STEADY STATE leads to a more simple explanation that what BIG BANG/CHAOS INFLATIONARY THEORY gives us.
'The ease with which the complexities of the microwave background can be understood in the quasi steady-state cosmology is a strong indication that the theory is on the right track'.
The microwave background
As seen in the cosmological model described above, the stars shining in the previous cycles would
The quasi-steady state cosmology 1245
leave a relic radiation background.
This can be estimated with the help of starlight distribution in the present cycle, since all cycles are ideally identical. It turns out that the total energy density of this relic starlight at the present epoch is adequate to give a radiation background of ~ 2.7 K, in good agreement with the observations. The question is, would this relic radiation be thermalized to a near-perfect blackbody spectrum and distributed with a remarkable degree of homogeneity?
The answer to the first question is “yes”. The thermalizers are metallic whiskers which work most efficiently for this process, much more than the typical spherical grains. These are formed when supernovae make and eject metals in vapor form.
Experimental work on the cooling of carbon and metallic vapors has shown that there is a strong tendency for condensates to appear as long thread-like particles, often called whiskers. Carbon and metal whiskers are particularly effective at converting optical radiation into the far infrared. Calculations show that a present-day intergalactic density of 10-35 g/cm3 for such whiskers would suffice to thermalize the accumulated starlight at an oscillatory minimum. Such a whisker density could readily be accounted for by the ejecta of supernovae, which can easily leave the confines of their parent galaxies. For details of this process see Narlikar et al. (1997).
However, close to an oscillatory maximum, the universe is sufficiently diffuse that such intergalactic particles have a negligible effect on starlight. Light propagation is then essentially free and, because of the long time scale of the maximum phase of each cycle, there is a general mixing of starlight from widely separated galaxies. Because of this mixing and the large-scale cosmic homogeneity and isotropy, the energy density of the radiation also acquires a high degree of homogeneity. That homogeneity persists, because the absorption and reemission of the starlight at the next minimum does not change the energy density. Thus we have an explanation of the remarkable uniformity of the cosmic microwave background.
Small deviations from this uniformity, to the order of a part in 105, are expected for regions near rich clusters of distant galaxies. This implies that the microwave background should exhibit temperature fluctuations on the sky of a few tens of microkelvin on an angular scale determined by the clustering of distant galaxies. For a distant cluster of diameter 10 megaparsecs observed at a redshift z ≡ Δ λ / λ of 5 (about the highest redshift that's been seen), that angular scale is about 0.70, in good agreement with the largest observed fluctuations in the microwave background.
The ease with which the complexities of the microwave background can be understood in the quasi steady-state cosmology is a strong indication that the theory is on the right track. Rather than being put in by parametric choices, the observed fluctuations of the microwave background arise naturally from the clustering of galaxies.
Let's follow current OPTICAL/IMAGING research trying to build a camera that can indeed penetrate walls in the dimmest of light get a quality image.
What we see is this idea of ejecting PHOTONS into a room to be activated/dispersed via a tool like LASERS. This article shows the research being done on creating a quality image with ONE PHOTON-----reducing the amount of light needed in a room.
“When you use the right kind of mathematical modeling for the detection of individual photons, you can make the leap to forming images of useful quality from extremely small amounts of detected light.”
The SEEING THROUGH THE WALLS camera we shared yesterday did just that -----scattered photons entering a room directly or AROUND THE CORNER ------then collecting them digitally to a computer for manipulation.
These studies reduce that need for PHOTONS---MORE THE BETTER -----to as few as possible. Clearer images in the dark.
New camera uses just 1 photon per pixel
August 22nd, 2016 Posted by Boston University
When you take a photo on a cloudy day with your average digital camera, the sensor detects trillions of photons. Photons, the elementary particles of light, strike different parts of the sensor in different quantities to form an image, with the standard four-by-six-inch photo boasting 1,200-by-1,800 pixels.
Anyone who has tried to take a photo at night or at a concert knows how difficult it can be to render a clear image in low light. Now, researchers have figured out a way to render an image while also measuring distances to the scene using about one photon per pixel.
“It’s natural to think of light intensity as a continuous quantity, but when you get down to very small amounts of light, then the underlying quantum nature of light becomes significant,” says Vivek Goyal, an associate professor of electrical and computer engineering at Boston University’s College of Engineering.
“When you use the right kind of mathematical modeling for the detection of individual photons, you can make the leap to forming images of useful quality from extremely small amounts of detected light.”
Goyal’s study combines new image formation algorithms with the use of a single-photon camera to produce images from about one photon per pixel. The single-photon avalanche diode (SPAD) camera consisted of an array of 1,024 light-detecting elements, allowing the camera to make multiple measurements simultaneously to enable quicker, more efficient data acquisition.
The experimental setup uses infrared laser pulses to illuminate the scene the research team wanted to capture, which is also illuminated by an ordinary incandescent light bulb to accurately reproduce the condition of having a strong competing light source that could be present in a longer-range scenario.
Both the uninformative background light and laser light reflected back to the SPAD camera, which recorded the raw photon data with each pulse of the laser. A computer algorithm analyzed the raw data and used it to form an image of the scene. The result is a reconstructed image, cobbled together from single particles of light per pixel.
1. The scene, taken with a normal digital camera. 2. The raw data captured by the SPAD camera, about one photon per pixel as a point cloud. The significant background light and the coarse timing resolution of the SPAD camera are apparent. 3. The image formation algorithm produced this image of the scene. (Credit: Feihu Xu/MIT, Boston U.)
The method introduced by Goyal’s team comes in the wake of their earlier first-ever demonstration of combined reflectivity and depth imaging from a single photon per pixel. The earlier work used a single detector element with much finer time resolution. The current work demonstrates that creating an image with a single-photon detector can be done more efficiently.
“We are trying to make low-light imaging systems more practical, by combining SPAD camera hardware with novel statistical algorithms,” says Dongeek Shin, the lead author of the paper and a PhD student of Goyal at MIT. “Achieving this quality of imaging with very few detected photons while using a SPAD camera had never been done before, so it’s a new accomplishment in having both extreme photon efficiency and fast, parallel acquisition with an array.”
Though single-photon detection technology may not be common in consumer products any time soon, Goyal thinks this opens exciting possibilities in long-range remote sensing, particularly in mapping and military applications, as well as applications such as self-driving cars where speed of acquisition is critical.
Goyal and his collaborators plan to continue to improve their methods, with a number of future studies in the works to address issues that came up during experimentation, such as reducing the amount of “noise,” or grainy visual distortion.
“Being able to handle more noise will help us increase range and allow us to work in daylight conditions,” says Goyal. “We are also looking at other kinds of imaging we can do with a small number of detected particles, like fluorescence imaging and various types of microscopy.”
The findings appear in Nature Communications. Funding came from the National Science Foundation.
Source: Sara Elizabeth Cody for Boston University
Whether current optical imaging research is looking to use PHOTONS-----LASERS-----MICROWAVES to allow SEEING THROUGH WALL capabilities -----the existence of all the above inside an apartment room-----or house which tends to be small consolidating the movement of all the above circulating around someone sleeping in bed----in den watching TV ---filling the rooms with these lazers/microwaves as part of illegal surveillance and PORN NOSY NEIGHBORS AND THE GANG-----is absolutely HARMFUL to health beyond the SEXUAL ASSAULT. When NOSY NEIGHBORS say they are focusing a camera on MY FACE----watching my EYES if any of these mechanisms are in use today and they will be tomorrow the capability of serious bodily injury can occur by people who are sociopaths....NOT TELEMEDICINE DOCTORS.
So, when I was told through FEEDBACK I was being illegally surveilled and made PORN-----I immediately started thinking of how all this worked. I recognized throughout the feeling of BODY ELECTRIC-----the feeling that energy of some sort was inside my apartment in doses too large for safety.
WHAT WAS THAT ENERGY COMING FROM CAMERAS USED TO PENETRATE WALLS BY NOSY NEIGHBORS?
It could be a digital photon camera----it could be a laser camera------microwave cameras really not ready for prime time. Remember, the APPLIED PHYSICS AND HUBBLE are right here in Baltimore tied to JOHNS HOPKINS so using people as 'VOLUNTEERS' in science research without knowledge is PAR FOR COURSE for Johns Hopkins.
'To make this happen, the researchers used a laser ranging technology to provide the photons. The laser pulse is fired at a surface beyond the corner in the same direction the camera is facing. When it strikes the surface, light is reflected in all directions. The camera sees this propagation of photons, then it watches for a response — an echo'.
I saw LASER points shot by some equipment into my apartment making it appear cameras were in many locations when it was probably simply a laser beam. This is done to confuse attempts at locating cameras.
Hyper-sensitive laser camera sees around corners in real time
- By Ryan Whitwam on December 11, 2015 at 1:00 pm
You never know what’s around the corner — unless you happen to have a super-advanced camera designed by researchers at Heriot-Watt University in Edinburgh, Scotland. This device has been designed to take extremely sensitive photographs that can detect the minute reflected lights from objects not in its field of vision. The result is a camera that sees around corners, and it works in real time.
The single-photon avalanche diode (SPAD) camera relies upon a type of echo mapping. You can think of it a little like radar, but with light. This part isn’t anything new — other projects have managed to do similar things. However, this camera is so sensitive that it can capture a photo every second. Therefore, you can watch an object move with the SPAD camera even when it’s technically out of sight.
To make this happen, the researchers used a laser ranging technology to provide the photons. The laser pulse is fired at a surface beyond the corner in the same direction the camera is facing. When it strikes the surface, light is reflected in all directions. The camera sees this propagation of photons, then it watches for a response — an echo. That wave will eventually hit the hidden object and reflect back, but weakly. The laser is extremely fast, though, firing as many as 67 million times per second. That feeds a lot of information into the camera because it can detect even a single photon passing through its field of vision.
You won’t get a photo-realistic rendering of the hidden object, but the SPAD does offer plenty of data. The photons collected by the camera can be used to calculate the size, speed, and location of the object down to a centimeter or two. It even manages to recognize multiple objects based on the dispersal of photons.
So, this is cool science, but what is it good for in real life? The researchers speculate than a camera able to see around corners in real time could be invaluable for search-and-rescue scenarios. Rescue workers could avoid entering an area unless they were sure it was necessary. It might also be used for collision avoidance in cars in the same way laser rangefinders and sonar are used now. If the car knows there’s something car-sized moving toward you from around the corner, it might prevent you from accelerating into its path. The problem is adapting the technique to real-world conditions. It works fine in a controlled laboratory setting, but there are a lot of photons bouncing around from all different sources outside the lab. If that can be accounted for, we might be onto something.
So, this research is about what we really need to be worried. This microwave research is designed to penetrate BUILDING STRUCTURES with the goal of what is PUBLIC SURVEILLANCE on the street having the ability to simply enter homes/offices with same surveillance capability. In other words we will not be able to keep this surveillance OUTSIDE OUR HOME.
When we think of cameras that can see through walls---we first think of individual rooms within our living space. Contractors seeing pipes/electrical lines et al. What we are seeing these few decades is illegal surveillance via placement of cameras inside living spaces----then we saw HACKING into ordinary products to create spying surveillance video------this research will allow anyone anywhere to penetrate any living structure they want. I debate whether NOSY NEIGHBOR AND THE GANG cameras can penetrate PLASTER vs PARTICLE BOARD------microwaves would of course penetrate both.
Supposedly, we are told YOU CAN'T HIDE----which is what FEEDBACK in my living space says ALL THE TIME. I cannot hide from those NOSY NEIGHBORS AND THE GANG cameras.
Today, it appears these SEEING THROUGH WALL cameras need to be connected to more sophisticated computers but as this article shows----making it a CELL PHONE TOOL brings camera penetration ANYWHERE.
14 Oct 2015 | 13:30 GMT
MIT's 3-D Microwave Camera Can See Through Walls
You can't hide from MIT's microwaves, which will spot you on the other side of a wall while slowly cooking youBy Evan Ackerman
Microwaves propagating across a metal peacock ornament are visualized as a color-coded temporal sequence
Inexpensive 3-D Imaging Device Integrated Into a Smartphone
Visible light is all well and good for things like eyeballs, but here at IEEE, we do our best to cover the entire spectrum. As always, we’re especially interested in anything that confers superhero-like abilities, like X-ray vision, or in this case, M-wave vision, which sounds even more futuristic. At MIT, they’ve been working on a prototype for a time of flight microwave camera which can be used to image objects through walls, in 3-D.
A microwave camera is sort of like a cross between a visible light camera and a radar imaging system, incorporating some of the advantages of each.
Like radar, microwaves don’t really notice things like darkness or fog or walls, but unlike radar they’re not confused by the kinds of angled surfaces that make the stealth fighter so stealthy. Radar systems also tend to be big, complex, low resolution, and expensive. By taking a more camera-like approach to radio frequency imaging, essentially treating microwaves like waves of light and using a passive reflector like a lens, MIT has been able to leverage computational-imaging techniques to develop a low cost, high resolution imaging system.
MIT’s microwave camera can do 3-D imaging using time of flight, in the same way that Microsoft’s latest Xbox Kinect sensor works. The time of flight camera sends out bursts of microwaves and then keeps careful track of how long it takes for the microwaves to bounce off of something and return to the sensor. After doing some not very fancy math with the speed of light, you can then calculate how far away that something is. MIT’s camera has a temporal resolution of 200 picoseconds, allowing it to resolve distances with an accuracy of 6 cm, enough for usable 3-D imaging.
Here's a video showing the microwave camera taking pictures of (among other things) a mannequin through a solid wall:
If the mannequin in the video looks suspiciously like it's covered in aluminum foil, that’s almost certainly because it is, in fact, covered in aluminum foil. Doing this actually makes the mannequin more human like: we’re very good at reflecting microwaves in this frequency range because we’re ugly bags of mostly water, and covering the plastic mannequin in tin foil makes it a close approximation to the real thing. You can see the resolved 3-D image at the tail end of the video, and at 41 x 41 pixels, it’s sufficient resolution “to [be] able to see how many limbs a person has,” according to MIT. You know, just in case whatever is on the other side of the wall has extra limbs, which means you probably don’t want to enter that room.
One other trick that the microwave camera is capable of is multispectral imaging. As the camera takes each measurement, the microwave emitter sweeps through a frequency range of 7.835 GHz to 12.817 GHz over 10 ms (your microwave oven operates at 2.45 GHz). Different materials respond to the microwaves differently at lower and higher frequencies, and the camera can separate out these spectra. This gives you an image with multiple frequency response “colors,” and the patterns of colors that you get provides information about the materials.
The microwave camera is, at the moment, probably not something that you’d want to carry around. The reflector is over a meter wide, and in order to acquire an image, it has to be mechanically scanned along the entire focal plane, a process that takes something like an hour. However, MIT suggests a few ways of smallerizing the system, including the use of reconfigurable focal-plane sensors or shrinking the transmission wavelength from microwave (3 cm) down to millimeter wave (5 mm), which would significantly reduce the size of the reflector. The idea is that it’ll be useful for the recovery of survivors in disaster situations and imaging in hazardous conditions, which means that it may not be scalable down to cellphone size.
Obviously, this is a disappointment for those of us who were looking forward to regularly misusing this kind of technology, as well as those of us who were hoping to have a camera that could also warm up our Hot Pockets.
Major requirements for building Smart Homes in Smart Cities based on Internet of Things technologies
Author links open overlay panel
We don't want to make false accusations over just what HUBBLE SMART HOUSE SERVICES might be doing in being part of a NOSY NEIGHBOR AND THE GANG illegal surveillance operation. It could be CONSULTING -----it could be providing CAMERA EQUIPMENT/COMPUTERS------it could be providing that CLOUD DATA STORAGE for daily video streaming with transferal to other internet providers.
We are just THINKING ABOUT and thinking while NOSY NEIGHBORS get their ILLEGAL BLACK MARKET PORN-----Johns Hopkins could be getting all that daily streaming video feed for RESEARCH =====
'SDK Documentation will allow for 3rd parties and contractors to quick ly build products based on the Hubble SDK'.
The general public does not know where RESEARCH on these technologies are right now---media does not give PROPRIETARY information---could be NOSY NEIGHBORS AND THE GANG are killing two economic goals with one STEADY STREAMING SEEING THROUGH WALLS CAMERA.
HUBBLE IS PARTNERED WITH BINATONE AS A GLOBAL CORPORATION.
About Hubble Connected
Hubble is an end to end cloud based solution that makes it easy to stay connected with your favourite people, places and pets with live video streaming and up-to-date smart notifications wherever you are. Hubble works with numerous leading OEMs and IoT providers offering complete SDK, API integration documentation and reference design, enabling them to rapidly integrate and connect new products to the cloud.
Hubble creates leading cloud-based applications and services for loT products. It is also currently the only platform to offer end-to-end solutions, working with leading silicon suppliers and hardware manufacturers to provide a complete solution. These collaborations are setting new standards for connected devices. Hubble's overall vision comprises a community of high-quality, connected products and services that are free of the typical differences in communication standards, and are all connected and powered by Hubble.
as a Service Hubble is a Platform-as-a-Service for the connected home, offering a complete SDK, API integration documentation and full application build assistance. Hubble enables leading brands and manufacturers to rapidly integrate and connect new products to the cloud.
to you We provide the latest technology to connect your product globally and seamlessly. We will support your product globally for lifetime use. We will never stop improving our services and the end-to-end user experience.
SDK Documentation will allow for 3rd parties and contractors to quick ly build products based on the Hubble SDK.
For all development to be driven by pre-existing documentation, so "innovation" becomes a process of simply combining features.
Bank-GradeTriple-Layer Encryption Technology Hardware: video (patent pending technology) Network: video stream, connectivity data Server: video storage, relay stream App: login data transmission
Analyzing traffic to ensure there is no irregular traffic (using the same technology as global cellular carriers to ensure smartphones are not used as botnet)
Looks like HUBBLE HOME SERVICES partnered with a global corporation has a jump on the competition as SMART HOMES are made legislative requirements pretending to be all about SUSTAINABILITY.
Binatone Electronics International Limited- Hong Kong
Binatone is one of the world’s leading consumer electronics companies with 58 years of experience in creating outstanding consumer products. The company develops and manufactures innovative products for sale in 55 countries worldwide, products which offer high quality and great value for money creating high satisfaction with consumers.
Over the years Binatone has received countless awards for innovation and design. Based on expertise in research, production and marketing Binatone develops products that are user friendly and deliver the best in functionality at affordable prices. iDECT products combine advanced communication technologies with outstanding design for discerning consumers. For special consumer groups such as seniors and children Binatone offers specifically developed product ranges.
Aside from its own brands Binatone, iDECT and Voxtel, the company has been very successful in reviving and managing product groups for other brands such as Motorola and AEG. Binatone is the official licensee for Motorola Companion Products, Digital Baby, Pet and Home Monitors for worldwide markets and for Landline Telephones for North America. Binatone also develops and markets AEG branded Landline Phones, Corded Phones, GSM Mobiles and PMRs under license in Europe.