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Content posted in December 2003
In bidding our readers farewell, we welcome you to share in a new beginning
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12/15/2003   Post a comment
The pace of change that governs the electronics industry measures out new business models and corporate strategies with the regularity of a metronome. Intel is a communications company. Microsoft is in the hardware business. Motorola, very soon at least, will no longer have an in-house semiconductor arm. These would have been dismissed as fanciful musings just a few years ago, yet today they are a market reality. In part this is because the underlying technology that drives the industry evolves
Spielberg had it right
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12/8/2003   Post a comment
Spiders and other creepy crawly things: Why does life resemble science fiction? Judging from the emails it generated, Steve Ohr's November Planet Analog editorial made a lot of people nervous. You can compile your own list worrisome threats; start here:
Readers respond to "Going Pro"
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12/5/2003   Post a comment
Readers respond to an article, "Going Pro" by editor Michael Barr, which asks why engineers aren't viewed as professionals.


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Max Maxfield

ESC Silicon Valley 2015 Sneak Peek! Using Arduinos & ChipKITs for Rapid Prototyping
Max Maxfield
Post a comment
When it comes to my hobby projects, I'm a huge fan of Arduino and ChipKIT microcontroller development boards. One of the big attractions is the huge ecosystem that's grown around these ...

Bernard Cole

A Book For All Reasons
Bernard Cole
1 Comment
Robert Oshana's recent book "Software Engineering for Embedded Systems (Newnes/Elsevier)," written and edited with Mark Kraeling, is a 'book for all reasons.' At almost 1,200 pages, it ...

Martin Rowe

Leonard Nimoy, We'll Miss you
Martin Rowe
5 comments
Like many of you, I was saddened to hear the news of Leonard Nimoy's death. His Star Trek character Mr. Spock was an inspiration to many of us who entered technical fields.

Rich Quinnell

Making the Grade in Industrial Design
Rich Quinnell
16 comments
As every developer knows, there are the paper specifications for a product design, and then there are the real requirements. The paper specs are dry, bland, and rigidly numeric, making ...

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