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Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog
Content posted in November 2006
Emails from readers - from the sublime to the ridiculous!
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
11/30/2006   Post a comment
I now receive more emails in the average day than I used to in a month in ye "good old days" (some are really interesting, while others make me say "Que?")
How to save 100 horses + a rather amazing prank
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
11/30/2006   Post a comment
I was recently beguiled into checking out two online videos; one makes you want to laugh out loud and the other makes you want to cry (I'll let you decide which is which).
Interactive periodic table is rather interesting
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
11/21/2006   Post a comment
Occasionally an item in the net catches my eye, such as a recent email from the folks at Popular Science trying to entice me with all sorts of "goodies."
The future is now - 1mm thick light panels
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
11/16/2006   Post a comment
The folks at a company called CeeLite have developed Light Emitting Capacitor (LEC) panels that act as flexible, paper-thin light sources.
New color vision test is a bit of a shocker!
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
11/7/2006   Post a comment
I just took a new color vision test and was somewhat surprised at the results!
Do-it-yourself snow-at-home project!
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
11/2/2006   Post a comment
A NASA engineer shows you how to make your own snow; be the envy of your neighbors and have the coolest (pun intended) yard on your street!
The most amazing astronomical images for free
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
11/1/2006   Post a comment
Honestly, these images are gorgeous: baby stars being born - old stars exploding - galaxies colliding - and the list goes on.


Radio
LATEST ARCHIVED BROADCAST
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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