Link to Original Source
Link to Original Source
You can't just copy other peoples closed source hardware.
But the Odroid-W wasn't a copy of any of the Raspberry Pi boards, it was merely based around the same BCM2835 SoC they are.
But the USB problem remains due to the buggy controller in the BCM2835 SoC itself. Board level fixes can't work around this.
The Raspberry Pi's USB problems have been reduced but they will never be totally solved.
You could use a USB microphone.
You could and it might work, but it might not since the Raspberry Pi has problems with USB and isochronous transfers are particularly problematic.
No, they haven't completely resolved the multiple bugs with USB on the Raspberry Pi and I don't expect they ever will. Some of them seem to be completely unsolvable in software..
Incidentally, they've just started a beta test of the latest round of USB fixes: http://www.raspberrypi.org/php...
Nope, doesn't help. Hot-plugging a USB device on a Raspberry Pi without USB polyfuses (which are only present on the first version of the Pi) can cause the Pi to reset or crash. I tried putting this infomation on the Raspberry Pi page on Wikipedia but it was reverted, see: http://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Raspberry_Pi&diff=559064643&oldid=559049166
Tegra 5 gives Nvidia the chance to demonstrate their new ARM strategy of fusing 64-bit ARM cores (ARMv8 - desktop class) with PC-class AAA GPU cores
Tegra 5 uses ARM's A15-Cortex 32-bit ARMv7 core. Tegra 6 will be Nvidia's first SoC to use their custom designed 64-bit ARMv8 core.
If I wasn't interested I wouldn't have asked the question. I'm definitely not the only person who is curious about this situation.
Thanks for replying, but you didn't answer my question. I want to know why you are no longer a Raspberry Pi Foundation trustee. Why did you resign?
Eben, why were you terminated as a director of the Raspberry Pi Foundation?
The Pi is similar in power to the original Xbox GPU-wise but not CPU-wise. From the FAQ, here: http://www.raspberrypi.org/faqs
Overall real world performance is something like a 300MHz Pentium 2
This simply isn't true. XBMC on the Raspberry Pi is actually a rather poor experience. The Ouya is reputed to be powerful enough to decode H.264 in at least 1080p24 (using the ARM CPUs NEON instructions on all four of its cores) if need be, i.e. no video decode hardware acceleration necessary This ability might come in handy with some non-standard H.264 content that the Pi can't play.
Future samples are approved for sale as a standalone product because "they boot", which obviously qualifies them to ship.
Isn't that the same criteria the Raspberry Pi Foundation used?
Liz can be just so incredibly abrasive sometimes. She once implied I was a lunatic when I complained about the Raspberry Pi's USB issues. How a person like her ends up doing PR is beyond me, although she appears to have done a good job with the media side of things.