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In recent years, the use of insects in food products has increased. Insects are a sustainable ingredient that is high in protein. However, consumption in Western countries is low, and this may be due to poor sensory qualities, expense, availability, and food neophobia. The objectives of this study were to determine Atlantic Canadian consumers' attitudes toward entomophagy and to assess consumers' perception of cricket-based protein powders. There were two phases to this study: in phase one, participants (n = 107) completed a survey about their attitudes toward consuming insects (Specific Beliefs and Attitudes about Insect Consumption Scale created by Ruby, Rozin, & Chan 2015), and in the second phase, participants (n = 102) were asked to evaluate four different protein powders (two contained crickets) using 9-point hedonic scales and a CATA questionnaire. Then, the participants were again asked to complete the aforementioned survey. Before consuming cricket protein powder, most participants thought that insects were a sustainable protein source, but also thought that the consumption of insects was undesirable. However, after consuming cricket protein powder, the participants were willing to buy cricket powder and were willing to recommend it to their friends. For insect consumption to become acceptable in the Western world, it will need to be integrated slowly to reduce consumers' fear and negative attitudes. Protein powders are consumed by many people in the Western world and are an excellent candidate to allow for the integration of insects into their diets. PRACTICAL APPLICATION: This study demonstrated that consumers in Atlantic Canada are more willing to eat insects after having tried them in protein powders. Additionally, protein powders represent a familiar context for consumers and allow for the acceptable integration of cricket powder. Consumers are willing to buy and recommend crickets to their friends after consuming them (in a processed form); however, they still have concerns that insects may carry harmful microbes and toxins.
Extremely professional and friendly service from Amar at Cricket Store Online. He helped us understand how to choose the willow, the weight and the balance of the bat. He was always available to answer all our queries. He helped us with the online order placement. The delivery was quick and very reasonably priced. The packaging was very good.We have purchased cricket equipment from Cricket Store Online in the past and will continue to do so in the future. I will highly recommend This store for all cricket equipment purchases.
Amar and Dipesh bhai are well knowledgeable and are expertise in picking the right bat according to customer request. I am impressed by their custom hand picking the bats. I bought recently an SS limited edition LB cricket bat at an affordable price with a players grade willow. What they share on what's app or social media is what you get. They are genuine in their quality. For those who are looking for any cricketing needs I highly recommend Cricket store online.
Always enjoyed this place. Great indoor cricket practice setup for every age. Bowling machines, Camera recording, match drills and cricket equipment - everything that a budding professional cricketer needs at one place.
Amazon, another key player that had shown interest in bidding for the rights, backed out days before the auction. Meta, which bid for the streaming rights last time and secured some content rights for ICC cricket events three years ago, and Google were also expected to participate in the auction.
The Cricket Indoor Location System news - latest hardware and software release overview - cricket project description technology - how it works applications & demos - what can you do with cricket download - v2 software and user manual people - who are we papers - cricket documents data - collection of some raw cricket data acknowledgments - who sponsors cricket News2006-03-13Software release version 2.3.2 and firmware 2.3.2Add license to the source codeAdjust the distance calculation for some crickets2005-09-13Add a by page schematic download and update the schematics2005-01-26Software release version 2.3.0 and firmware 2.3.1Improve ultrasound directionality Update manual Various fixes2004-10-29Added schematics to the download section2004-10-28New firmware and software version 2.2.2Improve ultrasound coverage2004-10-15New firmware and software version 2.2.1Add missing source file2004-10-13New firmware and software version 2.2.0Change ultrasound back to 53 msFix scheduling bug due to wrong wait timeAdd ultrasound gain settingsVarious small fixesOverviewCricket is indoor location system for pervasive and sensor-based computing environments, such as those envisioned by MIT's Project Oxygen. Cricket provides fine-grained locationinformation---space identifiers, position coordinates, andorientation---to applications running on handhelds, laptops, andsensor nodes. There have been two major versions of Cricket to date (July 2004).Cricket v2, the current version, is substantially more accurate andenergy-efficient compared to Cricket v1. v2 has a new software stackthat runs on TinyOS, has better support for continuous objecttracking, has support for various auto-configuration algorithms, etc.You can buy Cricket v2 units from CrossbowTechnologies. The software for Cricket v2 (both embedded softwareand higher-layer software that runs on laptops/handhelds are availablehere. This software is under an opensource license and can be used for education, research, and commercialpurposes as long as the requirements in the copyright notice arefollowed. Cricket available from CrossbowTechnologies may not be preloaded with the embedded software when shipped individually (to program the Crickets you will need a MIB510CA programmer).Many applications in pervasive and sensor computing environmentsare context-aware, benefitting from knowledge of their externalcontext, such as their location. Location may be specified as acoordinate position in some coordinate system, a geographic space suchas a room or portion of a room, and as the orientation of a devicewithin some coordinate system. Examples of location-awareapplications that can be developed using Cricket including resourcediscovery, human/robot navigation, physical/virtual computer games, location-aware sensing, hospital/medical applications (e.g., equipmentand patient tracking/monitoring), streammigration, pose-aware applications like the softwareflashlight/marker, etc.Cricket is intended for use indoors or in urban areas where outdoorsystems like the Global Positioning System (GPS) don't work well. It can provide distance ranging and positioning precision of between 1 and 3 cm, so applications that benefit from better accuracy that the cellular E-911 services and GPS will also find Cricket useful. Cricket is designed for low-power operation and can be used as a location-aware sensor computing node (running TinyOS), to which a variety of sensors can be attached.TechnologyThe best way to learn about the Cricket Technology is to check out the Cricket v2 user manual.In a nutshell, Cricket uses a combination of RF and ultrasound technologies toprovide location information to attached host devices. Wall-and ceiling-mounted beacons placed through a buildingpublish information on an RF channel. With each RF advertisement, the beacon transmits a concurrent ultrasonic pulse. Listeners attached to devices and mobileslisten for RF signals, and upon receipt of the first few bits, listenfor the corresponding ultrasonic pulse. When this pulse arrives, the listenerobtains a distance estimate for the corresponding beacon by taking advantageof the difference in propagation speeds between RF (speed of light) and ultrasound (speed of sound). The listenerruns algorithms that correlate RF and ultrasoundsamples (the latter are simple pulses with no data encoded on them)and to pick the best correlation. Even in the presence of several competingbeacon transmissions, Cricket achieves good precision and accuracy quickly.In addition to determining spaces and estimating position coordinates,Cricket provides an indoor orientation capability via the Cricket compass.This facility is not yet commercially available (it is a research prototype)A Cricket listener attaches to the host device using an RS232 serial connection. The Cricket beacon and listener are identical hardware devices (see picture above).A Cricket unit can function as either beacon or listener, or can be used in a \"mixed\" mode in a symmetric location architecture (which may be apporpriate in some sensor computing scenarios), all under software control.You can attach a variety of sensors to a Cricket deviceusing the 51-pin connector on the Cricket.We also have some research prototypes of Crickets with a Compact Flash (CF)interface, which may be a more convenient form factor to attach to handheldsand laptops than the RS232 interface. These devices may become widely available in a few months. They will be software- and protocol-compatiblewith the RS232 version. The picture below shows what the current CF devicelooks like; this design is likely to change.Cricket uses active beacons andpassive listeners, which has two significant benefits. First, itis not a tracking system where a centralized controller or databasereceives transmissions from users and devices and tracks them. Second, it scales well as the number of devices increases; a systemwith active transmitters attached to devices wouldn't scale particularly well with the density of instrumenteddevices. Third, its decentralized architecture makes the systemeasy to deploy. We've been deploying Cricket. Below, on the left, is a picture of its deployment in a room on the 9th floor of MIT's CSAIL in the Stata Center (click on the picture for a bigger image). Below, in the middle,is a picture of an older deployment in CSAIL's old home in Tech Square. On the right is a picture of a deployment from CSAIL's graphics lab in Tech Square.Demonstrations/ApplicationsVarious groups at MIT have developed applications and systems using Crickets.The following links are to video clips or pictures of some of these applications.These links are roughly in inverse chronological order.Tracking a moving train (405 MB) (HUGE file, but should stream properly; no sound).Screenshot from the train tracking video. Another screenshot.Auto-configuring robots (7 MB). Also see the web page for Cricket-enabled moving robots.Stream-Migration Demo Video (18 MB) An Oxygen Scenario (9 MB) Pose-aware Cricket applicationsIndoor Navigation (27 MB) Cricket-based Doom (physical/virtual computer game). Another picture of the game.CricketNav. Example path generated by CricketNav. PeopleFinderDownloadCricket Software. Note that the license is open source, free for educational, research, and commercial purposes. For more information about the license please look inside the LICENSE file in the software package version 2.3.2+. Cricket User Manual Cricket schematics (full)* Page 1 Page 2 Page 3 Page 4 Page 5 Page 6 Cricket parts(from digikey and mouser) Cricket parts (from mouser)* Missing components values from the schematics can be found in Nissanka Bodhi Priyantha thesis Cricket peoplePeople currently working on the Cricket project include:Hari Balakrishnan, Dorothy Curtis,Erik Demaine, Michel Goraczko,Allen Miu,David Moore,Michael Newman,Bodhi Priyantha,Adam Smith,Ken Steele,Seth Teller,Arvind Thiagarajan,Rui Viana,JD Zamfirescu. Past contributors to Cricket include Roshan Baliga (MEng), AnitChakraborty (MEng), Albert Lin (UROP), Nikos Michalakis (MEng), JorgeRafael Nogueras (SM), Kevin Wang (MEng), Mike Whitaker (UROP)PapersThese papers are in chronological order.Nissanka B. Priyantha, Anit Chakraborty,Hari Balakrishnan, The CricketLocation-Support system, Proc. 6th ACMMOBICOM, Boston, MA, August 2000.This is the original Cricket (v1) paper describing our first prototype andalgorithms.Nissanka B. Priyantha, Allen Miu, HariBalakrishnan, Seth Teller, The CricketCompass for Context-Aware Mobile Applications, Proc. 7thACM MOBICOM, Rome, Italy, July 2001.This paper describes how Cricket can be enhanced to provideorientation information, in addition to space and position coordinates.Seth Teller, Kevin Chen, Hari Balakrishnan, Pervasive Pose-Aware Applications and Infrastructure, IEEE Computer Graphics andApplications, July/August 2003.This paper describes early experience with some applications of theCricket compass (done with two or more \"standard\" Crickets, rather thanwith an integrated compass device).Nissanka B. Priyantha, Hari Balakrishnan, Erik Demaine, Seth Teller,Anchor-Free Distributed Localization inSensor Networks, LCS Tech. Report #892. Hari Balakrishnan, Roshan Baliga, Dorothy Curtis, Michel Goraczko,Allen Miu, Nissanka B. Priyantha, Adam Smith, Ken Steele, Seth Teller, KevinWang, Lessons from Developing and Deploying theCricket Indoor Location System, November 2003. (Preprint.)This paper describes the lessons learned from Cricket v1 and how Cricketv2's design builds on these lessons. Adam Smith, Hari Balakrishnan, Michel Goraczko, Nissanka Priyantha,Tracking Moving Devices with the Cricket Location System, Proc. 2nd USENIX/ACM MOBISYS Conf., Boston, MA, June 2004. Cricket v2 User Manual, July 2004.Nissanka Bodhi Priyantha, Hari Balakrishnan, Erik Demaine, Seth Teller, Mobile-Assisted Localization in Wireless Sensor Networks, Proc. IEEE INFOCOM Conference, March 2005.ThesesNissanka Bodhi Priyantha,The Cricket Indoor Location SystemPhD Thesis, Massachusetts Instituteof Technology, June 2005.[PDF (2.4 MB)]Kevin John Wang,An Ultrasonic Compass for Context-Aware Mobile ApplicationsM. Eng. Thesis, Massachusetts Instituteof Technology, June 2004.[PDF (4.5 MB)](96 pages)Roshan Bantwal Baliga,Rapid Coordinate System Creation and Mapping Using CricketsM. Eng. Thesis, Massachusetts Instituteof Technology, June 2004.[PDF (1.9 MB)](64 pages)Nikolaos Michalakis,Location-aware Access Control for Pervasive Computing EnvironmentsM. Eng. Thesis, Massachusetts Instituteof Technology, February 2003.[PS (749 KB)][PDF (1.1 MB)](73 pages)Allen K. L. Miu,Design and Implementation of anIndoor Mobile Navigation SystemSM Thesis, Massachusetts Institute ofTechnology, Jan 2002. [Postscript(3.8 MB)] [ps.gz(459 KB)] [PDF(1.9 MB)] (60 pages)Winner of a Masterworks Award, May2002. Jorge Rafael Nogueras,A Stream Redirection Architecturefor Pervasive Computing EnvironmentsSM Thesis, Massachusetts Institute ofTechnology, May 2001. [PDF(577KB)] (70 pages) Winner of a Masterworks Award, May2001. Nissanka Bodhi Priyantha,Providing Precise Indoor LocationInformation to Mobile Devices SM Thesis, Massachusetts Institute ofTechnology, January 2001. [Postscript(1.21 MB)] (54 pages) Anit Chakraborty,A Distributed Architecture forMobile, Location-Dependent ApplicationsM. Eng. Thesis, Massachusetts Instituteof Technology, May 2000. [PDF(656KB)] (58 pages)Experimental DataCricket v1 DataSome experiments conducted using Cricket v1. (Cricket v2 performs significantly better, so these numbers are unlikely to be useful any more.)Distance Measurements (zip file 180 kB)Positioning Measurements (zip file900kB)See detailed experiment description in Design and Implementation of anIndoor Mobile Navigation SystemCricket v2 DataSome experiments conducted using the second version of Cricket. More data is forthcoming.Mobile Positioning Measurements (zip file 310 kB)AcknowledgmentsWe are grateful to Acer Inc., Delta Electronics Inc., HP Corp., NTT Inc., Nokia Research Center, and Philips Research for their funding of the Cricket project under the MIT Project Oxygen partnership.We thank the National Science Foundation for funding Cricket under an ITR, \"Scalable Location Aware Monitoring\".We thank NTT Inc. for having funded Cricket in the past under the NTT-MIT research collaboration.We also thank Analog Devices, Inc. for their kind donation of electronic components and sensor devices.NMS HomeProjectsPeoplePapersSoftwareCSAILE E C SM I TM. I. T. Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory 32 Vassar Street Cambridge, MA 02139 USA 59ce067264