No matter where you look, IoT technology permeates our daily lives. These products are computers that look like a watch, a TV, a garbage can, a washing machine, a door, or even a toilet. So, businesses investing in this technology find themselves working outside of their core competency. That’s where Breadware comes in.
The phrase “Tesla effect” has been applied to a variety of opportunities and situations in Northern Nevada. Moreover, Tesla’s effect on Nevada’s education system will have long-lasting implications for students and teachers.
If you’ve flown on an airplane or sailed on a cruise ship, the odds are that Click Bond has helped make that a safe and energy efficient journey for you.
Click Bond is a family-owned and operated company headquartered in Carson City that creates innovative mechanical hardware solutions for aircraft, cruise ships, naval ships, and even the Mars Curiosity Rover.
This year, KNPB, Reno’s public broadcasting station, will celebrate 35 years of delivering educational, engaging and empowering television to Northern Nevada each year.
When you visit the Peppermill, you can’t miss the living art that plays on over 1,000 screens throughout the resort. Those high-definition video images are created by the in-house electronics media department at the Peppermill.
At the July Tech Wednesday, Joe Ness, Electronic Media Department director at the Peppermill, will give a tour of the resort’s film production company—the largest in Northern Nevada.
If you’ve played on such slot machines as Sex in the City and Wheel of Fortune, you’ve seen the work of Reno’s high-end contract manufacturer, EE Technologies. This local company produced the toppers and lights for those and many other gaming machines. But, that’s not all…the company also manufactured all of the LED lighting in the Ford Fusion—from door handles to the glove box to the multicolored ambient lighting.
NCET recently hosted their Tech Wednesday, a “get to know a local business” event, at LUX dynamics – a fascinating company that has pretty much reinvented florescent lighting. The owner John McCarty, an engineer and gifted metal sculptor, said he and his former partner started looking at lights and asking “why” … as in “why is it made this way, why did they use this type of screw, this type of everything” … what he discovered is that the lights, like most things, evolved over time – and often decisions to use a certain product were made for the wrong reasons – it was on hand, it was cheaper … not to make the product more efficient, more durable or better overall.