Lohmega – the answer to when, where and how.
We develop technology for precise timing, positioning and sensing. Ultra-wideband (UWB) is our speciality. We have been an approved design house for Decawave’s UWB products since 2017. Our previous projects involve everything from tracking really fast race cars to very slow objects floating far out at sea.
We are also art producers, mainly helping artists to solve technical problems. That is actually how our UWB development began: We made two autonomous robot beds to drive around sleeping visitors at art galleries. UWB was needed to coordinate their movements, while we used LIDAR for obstacle detection. An entry on the topic to the Hackaday prize 2015, took us to the semifinals.
Currently we are developing radio modules (UWB, LoRa, GPS, etc), navigation algorithms, a wristwatch (triple band LoRa, BLE, GNSS, WiFi and UWB) and a credit card sized industrial tracker with a battery life of 5-10 years.
Below are a few examples of our projects within art and advertising. Our industrial projects are seldom for us to show.
We are located on two sides of the planet: Stockholm (Sweden) and Brisbane (Australia). Please do contact us if you think we can be of any help: email@example.com.
Surface Tension Lamp (in collaboration with Front)
Roaming beds (made for Carsten Höller)
CLOCK (in collaboration with Christiaan Postma)
Christmas present (in collaboration with Projector and Arclight)
Vrål-o-meter (in collaboration with JJP)
Glass art (electronics made for Fredrika Linder)
Fun things made by Sven, our very own mix of artist and engineer in the lab (anything cool in the lab has his name on it)
Why not play football through the eyes of your opponent, or with a bird’s-eye view? Place the camera wherever you like and try to navigate your way through life. As an added bonus the camera is sensitive to IR enabling night time action! Sven is the gentleman to the left.
Come have a drink and enjoy the thrills of electronics…
The ultimate tea maker.
Our industrial projects are seldom for us to show the world, but here are a few examples:
FPGA based video hardware able to digitize several video formats, add text overlay etc.
A ten year old board with FPGA and DSP acting either as a framegrabber for radar images or a camera able to classify Australian road signs.