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Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog
Content posted in January 2006
Read any good books recently?
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
1/30/2006   Post a comment
I've long been fascinated by the concept of asynchronous design, but I've only ever been exposed to it from the "50,000 foot" view, until now...
Diamonds want to be an engineer's biggest buddy
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
1/25/2006   Post a comment
When we are able to create consistent, single-crystal diamond films, then, in addition to being "a girl's best friend," diamonds will also become "an electronic engineer's biggest buddy!"
Did you attend our NetSeminar?
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
1/19/2006   Post a comment
Even if you missed the live event, you can still see view a recording of our NetSeminar on "The Role of Programmable Logic in Embedded Systems."
Have you signed up for the NetSeminar?
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
1/19/2006   Post a comment
Following our initial discussions on "The Role of Programmable Logic in Embedded Systems," you can join us in a live Q&A session!
Exclusive Editorial NetSeminar
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
1/17/2006   Post a comment
I'm soon to host a live one-hour NetSeminar on the role of programmable logic in embedded systems (I hope the camera catches my good side).
A plethora of reconfigurable processing technologies
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
1/10/2006   Post a comment
The variety of reconfigurable processing technologies that are available are enough to make your brain ache.
It's going to be GREAT year!
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
1/3/2006   Post a comment
Happy New Year! Good grief, are the holidays over already? I was just getting into the swing of things!


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As data rates begin to move beyond 25 Gbps channels, new problems arise. Getting to 50 Gbps channels might not be possible with the traditional NRZ (2-level) signaling. PAM4 lets data rates double with only a small increase in channel bandwidth by sending two bits per symbol. But, it brings new measurement and analysis problems. Signal integrity sage Ransom Stephens will explain how PAM4 differs from NRZ and what to expect in design, measurement, and signal analysis.

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