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NAU’s smart bike technology can detect damaged pathways

NAU’s smart bike technology can detect damaged pathways

An Android and an Apple iPhone rest in phone mounts on a bike inside an electrical engineering lab on the Northern Arizona University campus in…

Friday, May 13

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An Android and an Apple iPhone rest in phone mounts on a bike inside an electrical engineering lab on the Northern Arizona University campus in Flagstaff on April 1, 2022. A team of electrical engineering students, led by professor Chun-Hsing Jun Ho, has developed apps on both mobile platforms to detect issues with bike paths. (Photo by Students Ibrahim Aljarbou, left, and Joshua Garot, who helped develop a sensor to detect bike path damage, stand beside a bicycle fitted with their prototype on the Northern Arizona University campus in Flagstaff on April 1, 2022. (Photo by Troy Hill/Cronkite News) Joshua Garot examines the connection between the sensor and its battery on a prototype inside an electrical engineering lab on the Northern Arizona University campus in Flagstaff on April 1, 2022. (Photo by Troy Hill/Cronkite News) Joshua Garot examines the sensor of a prototype he and several other NAU students developed to make bicycling safer. This photo was taken inside an electrical engineering lab on the Northern Arizona University campus in Flagstaff on April 1, 2022. (Photo by Troy Hill/Cronkite News) Joshua Garot examines the sensor of a prototype he and several other NAU students developed to make bicycling safer. This photo was taken inside an electrical engineering lab on the Northern Arizona University campus in Flagstaff on April 1, 2022. (Photo by Troy Hill/Cronkite News) An Android and an Apple iPhone rest in phone mounts on a bike inside an electrical engineering lab on the Northern Arizona University campus […]

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