Le conférencier de Synopsys aborde les problèmes de diaphonie et les enjeux énergétiques News & Analysis 5/3/2004 Post a comment La diaphonie et la consommation d'énergie constituent des problèmes extrêmement difficiles à régler. Des changements importants devront, par conséquent, être apportés au flux de conception existant des puces, a déclaré Li-Pen Yuan. Il est directeur de la recherche et développement pour l'extraction et l'intégrité du signal chez Synopsys. Li-Pen Yuan présentait le discours principal à la conférence de méthodologie Electronic Design Processes (EDP-2004) qui se déroulait ici, le lundi 26 avril.
Låtarna gick inte åt News & Analysis 5/3/2004 Post a comment En marknadsföringskampanj för Apples iTunes tillsammans med Pepsi har inte gått så bra som man väntat. I den största kampanjen någonsin för gratismusik ville Apple introducera iTunes genom att ha musikkoder under korkarna på Pepsi-flaskorna. Man siktade på att 100 miljoner gratismelodier på det här sättet skulle laddas hem via iTunes men det blev bara 5 miljoner.
The billion dollar problem News & Analysis 5/1/2004 Post a comment Following the trail of an electronics counterfeiter takes a lot of work. Just ask Advanced Micro Devices Inc.
Last fall, AMD conducted some raids in Europe, where it had found that some of its microprocessors, which can sell for an average price of $100, were being remarked. That is, the low-speed, low-priced microprocessors were being re-labeled as high-speed, high-priced chips.
A new equilibrium News & Analysis 5/1/2004 Post a comment It's basic economics: When demand exceeds supply, prices rise and the balance of power between suppliers and customers shifts. Based on the most recent data, the balance has well and truly shifted, which means OEMs and EMS providers should be spending a lot of time shoring up supplier relationships and evaluating alternate-sourcing strategies.
Power Priority News & Analysis 5/1/2004 Post a comment Power management is surging up the list of embedded design priorities. Ultimately, experts agree this must be a priority of an entire embedded product team. And while management discipline needs to be applied to all manner of devices-from servers to appliances to factory automation equipment-the most pressing urgency comes with managing mobile platforms.
Within Our Power To Fix News & Analysis 5/1/2004 Post a comment How many times has your cell phone, notebook computer or digital camera blinked or beeped "bye-bye" to you and shut down at the worst possible moment?
More Evidence That The Balance Will Shift News & Analysis 5/1/2004 Post a comment One reason Autodesk's CAD software has become used so widely over the past two decades was the company's strategy to establish the application as a key tool for would-be architects to learn in college.
Economics Of Engineering News & Analysis 5/1/2004 Post a comment Engineers, long schooled in the concept of optimization, can appreciate the laws of supply and demand that state that for every product there's a price point that strikes a balance between maximizing profit per unit and maximizing volume.
The top 50 ESM companies News & Analysis 5/1/2004 Post a comment They trace their origins to a simpler time, when outsourcing was not yet a politically charged word. That was then. Today, the electronics manufacturing services industry is a cutthroat global business that operates on razor-thin margins and has fundamentally redefined relationships up and down the supply chain. Indeed, many of the top-ranked EMS providers dwarf their OEM customers.
It's a new age News & Analysis 5/1/2004 Post a comment Now is the time to get back to basics. If the dot-com bust taught high-tech companies anything, it was that inventory management matters. Taking rosy forecasts at face value and stockpiling shelves do not amount to inventory management.
Get ready for RFID News & Analysis 5/1/2004 Post a comment By some measures radio frequency identification (RFID) is not quite ready for prime time. Even early adopters admit that they still have to work out glitches in the technology, which is one reason why it had existed in relative obscurity for decades. But when WalMart Stores Inc. last year threw its considerable weight behind RFID, alongside the likes of Albertsons, Target and the U.S. Department of Defense, a wave of support for the technology began to build that has very real implications for t
Lining up for logic News & Analysis 5/1/2004 Post a comment Steve Kelley prefers not to use the "A" word. Hoping not to alarm customers, he favors the term "controlled-order entry" to describe his company's new program for managing limited supplies of several of its most popular standard-logic products.
But whatever you call it, there's no denying that since March 1, Kelley's employer, Texas Instruments Inc. (Dallas), has been limiting orders for several logic chip families to prevent hoarding and assure supplies to its most strategic customers. Products
ODM options News & Analysis 5/1/2004 Post a comment You may not recognize the characters at the top of the page, but they speak volumes about a class of design and manufacturing services companies emerging in the People's Republic of China.
Road to recovery News & Analysis 5/1/2004 Post a comment Scalpel, please.
Since taking the reins at midtier EMS provider Plexus Corp. in May 2002, chief executive officer Dean Foate has been nipping and tucking to reposition the Neenah, Wis., company as a major force in the electronics manufacturing services market. And he's earning respect for producing positive results.
"Elektronik wird Wachstumsbranche bleiben" News & Analysis 5/1/2004 Post a comment Die europäische und insbesondere die deutsche Elektronikbranche tut sich nach dem Crash der vergangenen Jahr immer noch schwer, wieder auf die Beine zu kommen. Während die Halbleiterfabriken in Fernost aus allen Nähten platzen, sind europäische Elektronikanbieter oft genug froh, wenn sie ein einstelliges Wachstum stemmen können. EE Times.de sprach mit Greg Sheppard, Executive Vice President des US-Marktforschungsunternehmens iSuppli, über die Aussichten der Branche.
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.
January 2016 Cartoon Caption ContestBob's punishment for missing his deadline was to be tied to his chair tantalizingly close to a disconnected cable, with one hand superglued to his desk and another to his chin, while the pages from his wall calendar were slowly torn away.122 comments