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Samsung announces quad-core Exynos processor
Point-Counterpoint  
4/26/2012   13 comments
Samsung Electronics Co. Ltd. has announced that it is manufacturing a quad-core application processor for smartphones and tablet computers built on a 32-nm CMOS manufacturing process with high-k metal gate transistor stack.
Point/Counterpoint: What's the right path for litho?
Point-Counterpoint  
3/22/2010   4 comments
Back in 1997, Intel led the formation of EUV LLC, a consortium that planned to commercialize extreme ultraviolet lithography by 2005.
Point/Counterpoint: Do you support patent reform?
Point-Counterpoint  
3/10/2010   2 comments
For more than five years, the U.S. Congress has tried to forge a compromise on how to update the U.S. patent system. What follows are views representing two sides in the debate.
Point/Counterpoint: What should be in U.S. broadband plan?
Point-Counterpoint  
3/3/2010   2 comments
Representatives of Cisco Systems, Google and the Media Access Project--a non-profit lobbying group--share their views on what ought to be the U.S. National Broadband Plan due from the Federal Communications Commission by March 17.
Point/Counterpoint: Is CMOS right for 3G handset PAs?
Point-Counterpoint  
2/19/2010   Post a comment
The first CMOS power amplifier for a 3G handset has been anticipated for a long time, but hasn't quite made it yet. We've asked a few industry insiders to weigh in on whether CMOS is the right process technology for 3G handset power amplifiers.
Point/Counterpoint: Intel beyond the PC
Point-Counterpoint  
1/14/2010   5 comments
The PC era is drawing to a close. Intel Corp., which built an empire on the personal computer, is aggressively seeking new markets. Will it succeed? Here are four diverging views on Intel's strategy.


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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