Cycling is one of the most popular forms of exercise and transportation. It's great for your health and the environment, but can also be dangerous if you're not careful. Fortunately, Beijing Qisheng Science and Technology Co. has created a new system that can detect anomalies in bicycles in real-time, helping to prevent accidents and keep cyclists safe.
The system, which is detailed in patent US11714405B2, uses sensors to monitor a bike's real-time information and compare it to reference data. If there's any abnormal information, the system will alert the cyclist. This could include anything from tire pressure to brake performance.
The system could be a real game-changer for cyclists. Not only does it provide peace of mind that your bike is running optimally, but it could also alert you to any potential problems before they become serious. This could save cyclists time and money on repairs, and could even save lives.
The main component of the system is the sensors, which can detect a variety of metrics. These include speed, distance, and acceleration, as well as tire pressure, wheel alignment, and brake performance. The sensors are connected to a control unit, which transmits the data to a computer. The computer then compares the data to the reference information and alerts the cyclist if it detects any abnormalities.
This system has a number of potential applications, from amateur cyclists to professional racers. For instance, professional cyclists can use the system to monitor their performance and ensure they are performing at their best. Amateur cyclists can use the system to make sure their bikes are in top condition and that they're riding safely.
The system could also be used for bike-sharing services. By monitoring the real-time data of multiple bikes, operators can ensure that the bikes are safe and in good condition. This could help prevent accidents caused by faulty bikes, and ensure that customers have a positive experience.
Beijing Qisheng Science and Technology Co. has made a breakthrough with this new system, but it's important to remember that it's still a patent. That means that there's no guarantee that the system will ever make its way to the market. But if it does, it could revolutionize the way people ride bikes and make cycling a safer and more enjoyable experience.