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Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog
Content posted in March 2006
Has anyone heard about Magnetic Logic from the days of yore?
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
3/31/2006   Post a comment
Emails are flooding in with all sorts of suggestions for my "Heath Robinson Rube Goldberg Computer" project, including using Magnetic Logic.
FPGAs for critical data traffic management
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
3/29/2006   Post a comment
This scalable tripl-play data traffic management solution can provide high-performance throughput support from 50 Mbps to 10+ Gbps!
Heath Robinson Rube Goldberg Computer
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
3/27/2006   Post a comment
Do you recall the American cartoonist and illustrator Rube Goldberg and his English counterpart Heath Robinson?
The thin man is squeaking!
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
3/24/2006   Post a comment
The Multicore Expo is over, and - if nothing else - I now know that there's a lot more things I don’t know anything about!
Which way to turn?
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
3/23/2006   Post a comment
It's day 3 of the Multicore Expo, and there are so many papers and tracks that it's difficult to know where to go and what to see!
3000-plus FPGA-to-ASIC Conversions
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
3/22/2006   Post a comment
AMI Semiconductor (AMIS) have more than 3000 FPGA-to-ASIC conversions to their credit. Wow!
Real men multi-task
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
3/22/2006   Post a comment
Part 4 of Max's epic trek through the wonders and delights of the Multicore Expo 2006 (in which we're poised to start day 2).
IMEC are involved in some mega-cool stuff
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
3/21/2006   Post a comment
Part 3 of Max's epic voyage of discovery at Multicore Expo 2006 (in which we go to lunch).
Things are rolling at the Multicore Expo!
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3/21/2006   Post a comment
Part 2 of an ongoing account of Max's epic voyage of discovery at Multicore Expo 2006 at the Santa Clara Convention Center.
Time flies when you're having fun...
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
3/21/2006   Post a comment
Stardate = 6:00 am PST, Location = Hotel in StanaClara, Mission = Finish working, eat breakfast, and race over to the Multicore Expo.
I'm off to see the wizard...
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
3/20/2006   Post a comment
As I pen these words, I'm poised to close down my computer and board a plane to fly out to the Multicore Expo in Santa Clara.
The Multicore Expo Draws Nigh!
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
3/16/2006   Post a comment
My excitement is mounting, because the Multicore Expo 2006 (where I'm going to be hosting a "Birds of a Feather Get Together" meeting) is just next week!
Know any good books?
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
3/14/2006   Post a comment
I'm looking for suggestions for books on design, programming, languages ... anything suitable for beginners. Do you have any recommendations?
Throwing someone off a tower for science!
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3/13/2006   Post a comment
Have you ever had a stressful experience when everything seemed to go into slow motion? Was this the brain in overdrive or a fake recollection?
Siloti from Novas: what a great idea!
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
3/10/2006   Post a comment
On the off-chance you aren't up to date; let me briefly summarize the key concepts behind this cunning little rapscallion.
Will I see you at the Multicore Expo?
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
3/7/2006   Post a comment
I'm all aquiver with excitement, because I'm going to be hosting a "Birds of a Feather Get Together" at the Multicore Expo 2006.
Why is grass green and tomatoes red?
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
3/6/2006   Post a comment
It turns out that much if what we learned at school with regard to color vision was wrong. For example, we do NOT have red, green, and blue color receptors in our eyes!
Spiral FPGA architectures?
Programmable Logic DesignLine Blog  
3/1/2006   Post a comment
Could the structures of a volcanic dome and a revolutionary new cooling fan be harbingers of future FPGA architectures?

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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