IBM already has a memory solution with crystals. Problem is CPU speed, they're not fast enough to even reset the 'memory' when starting up. Those crystals are 3d memory, ideal for scanning video for a specific face or database 'filtering'.The only downside I can see is the storage requirements. But on the other hand, 15 years from now will most likely 2 Peta Byte memory devices exist as high-end components in the size of a CF card... Fully utilized will this technology consume huge amounts of storage, and totally new concepts about "lossy" data compression must be invented as compressed "RAW" formats.
Can anyone explain why 24,000 FPS 1 bit video allow capturing of previously impossible phenomena when commercially available high speed camera with much faster speed had already existed.
For example the popular Phantom v2512 can capture 1 megapixels (1280x800) at comparable 25,700 FPS but with much higher 12 bit depth, and Phantom’s fastest camera TMX 7510 can capture the same 1 megapixels (1280x800) resolution at 76,000 FPS with also 12 bit output, or at reduced resolution of 1280 x 32 or 640 x 64 at 1.75 million FPS.
I have no idea what you do for work, but I wish my work sounded like that!Single photon avalanche. Suggesting that it is as sensitive to light as technically possible (can't do better than one photon, right?). Very low light capability, with very fast 'reset' time, in an array. Single pixel devices have had this sort of capability for years, but not an image sensor (to the best of my knowledge).
The Phantom's require a lot of light to work. I use them in the lab, and we use a multi-watt (not milliwatt) laser for illumination.