BluFlux Antenna Design – Faster Time-to-Market for Advanced Connected Devices

Founded in 2014 and headquartered in Louisville, Colorado, BluFlux accelerates the time-to-market for connected devices with their antenna design expertise. Governments are talking about smart cities, the auto-industry is looking at connected cars, people like us looking to create smart connected homes, and so on – thanks to the surge created by the Internet of Things (IoT).

[pullquote-left]Making devices talk to each other efficiently in the crowded IoT space, is going to be one of the key requirements moving forward.[/pullquote-left]

Suppose you’re an entrepreneur or service provider with a great IoT idea, but don’t have the necessary expertise in RF design. BluFlux can take you to the next steps by providing sophisticated antenna design consulting for all things wireless, wearable and connected devices. BluFlux engineering team provides the antenna design, testing and measurement services.

BluFlux’s RF Testing services include over-the-air (OTA) testing and antenna design for IoT devices, machine-to-machine (M2M) and cellular products, RF anechoic chamber rental and antenna testing and design assistance. They provide RF Engineering services for LTE certification support, and ultra-wideband antenna design.

BluFlux Antenna Design Recognition:

FierceWireless included BluFlux to their 2015 ‘Fierce15’ list. The Colorado Technology Association recognized them with the APEX award for Tech Startup of the year 2015. And, Google’s Advanced Technologies and products group included BluFlux as the design partner for Project Soli.

Some Rudimentary Thoughts:

The city where I live has a lot of traffic signals that don’t talk to each other. Traffic  movement is smooth in one junction, while it’s insanely congested at the other. There’s no feedback!

Probably, with efficient RF design and IoT, these signals can not only talk to each other, but send real-time alerts to our mobile phones helping us take alternative routes, with ETAs? May be two short vibrations indicating that we can take the upcoming signal without issues, or a long one if we should consider an alternative route because the upcoming junction is a mess? No need to take the cell phone out to check for Google Maps traffic data while riding your motorcycle.

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