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Content posted in October 2002
Chips roll for Pentium 4 systems
Product News  
10/31/2002   Post a comment
Two new low-pin-count, bus-based input/output controllers are available from National Semiconductor Corp. for Intel Pentium 4 systems. National's PC87372 and PC87373 Super I/O controllers integrate all of the required Pentium 4 system control functions in a single chip, rather than having discrete logic scattered about the motherboard.
MCU vendors bring on flash for app-specific programmability
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10/24/2002   Post a comment
Aware that their customers have cut their design-engineering rosters and tightened development schedules, microcontroller-chip suppliers are stressing flexible programmability, as well as specific applications, in a new round of flash MCU product launches.
Distributors go mining for information
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10/18/2002   Post a comment
Component distributors are vying to provide feature-rich, supply chain-focused data-mining tools that can help their customers reduce costs and time-to-market, concerns that aren't likely to go away even when the market turns around.
Linux ported to single-board computers
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10/10/2002   Post a comment
MEN Micro Inc.'s PowerPC-based single-board computers (SBCs) now employ an embedded Linux operating system as a platform for a wide variety of data communication and industrial SCADA applications.
Add-on board simplifies steps in developing FPGA
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10/10/2002   Post a comment
Atmel Corp.'s STK594 add-on board supports the FPSLIC product family of devices, which includes programmable logic and an AVR microcontroller on a single chip, and provides a low-cost way to develop FPSLIC designs.
Flash module makers seek winner
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10/10/2002   Post a comment
Manufacturers of NAND flash-memory modules are buzzing about a new kind of general-purpose storage device small enough to put on a key chain or in one's pocket or purse.


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NEXT UPCOMING BROADCAST
In conjunction with unveiling of EE Times’ Silicon 60 list, journalist & Silicon 60 researcher Peter Clarke hosts a conversation on startups in the electronics industry. One of Silicon Valley's great contributions to the world has been the demonstration of how the application of entrepreneurship and venture capital to electronics and semiconductor hardware can create wealth with developments in semiconductors, displays, design automation, MEMS and across the breadth of hardware developments. But in recent years concerns have been raised that traditional venture capital has turned its back on hardware-related startups in favor of software and Internet applications and services. Panelists from incubators join Peter Clarke in debate.
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