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Content tagged with Analog ICs
posted in July 2000
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Internet node may come to class
News & Analysis  
7/28/2000   Post a comment
Wireless home nets need 802.11a
News & Analysis  
7/28/2000   Post a comment
Industrial market takes to the Net
News & Analysis  
7/28/2000   Post a comment
Dependable auto systems emerge
News & Analysis  
7/28/2000   Post a comment
Applying PC lessons to embedded
News & Analysis  
7/28/2000   Post a comment
The home becomes the network
News & Analysis  
7/28/2000   Post a comment
Factory network is out of the box
News & Analysis  
7/28/2000   Post a comment
In-car information systems tune in
News & Analysis  
7/28/2000   Post a comment
Wired Denver climbs to the next level
News & Analysis  
7/27/2000   Post a comment
Denver is "Plug & Play Ready," according to the Downtown Denver Partnership, an economic group promoting the city as a high-tech mountain Mecca
FLEX Protocol Delivers De Facto Messaging Standard for Handhelds
Design How-To  
7/25/2000   Post a comment
Motorola's MCC 2080 is a full messaging system on a chip. It integrates a FLEX messaging decoder with a high-performance, low power M•CORE RISC. The SoC supports a full range of messaging applications. Join David Ruimy Gonzales as he explores the FLEX and ReFLEX messaging protocols.
FPGAs meet fault-tolerant demands
News & Analysis  
7/24/2000   Post a comment
Managing redundant components
News & Analysis  
7/24/2000   Post a comment
Redundant links raise throughput
News & Analysis  
7/24/2000   Post a comment
Military appetite dwarfs data dumps
News & Analysis  
7/17/2000   Post a comment
Over the past five years, there has been an unprecedented advancement in computing, especially in hardware size and speed. For example, in high-speed computing, a cost/performance goal of 200 billion operations per second per million dollars has been reached.
Optical computing remains in shadow
News & Analysis  
7/17/2000   Post a comment
A close relationship between light propagation and processes involved in communications became evident in the 1950s and was described in several publications. These publications demonstrated how communications theory, mainly Fourier analysis, could be applied to optics.
Computers will be more than 1s & 0s
News & Analysis  
7/17/2000   Post a comment
Over the last 40 years work in Maryland's Microsystems Laboratory has been directed toward developing hardware for new classes of computers. The classes can be broken into four basic types: number based, group theory based, wave based and biologically based.
MEMS enhance optical switching
News & Analysis  
7/17/2000   Post a comment
Paralleling the exponential growth in computing muscle is an explosion in demand for communications bandwidth. Faster, cheaper access to ever-increasing volumes of data will be a major force in shaping the way we use computer technology and the way in which that technology evolves. Optical-fiber links are a key element of this bandwidth explosion.
Future of computer design lies beyond CPU
News & Analysis  
7/17/2000   Post a comment
It is now possible to put the computational power of former supercomputers on a tiny chip of silicon and embed that system in virtually any household product. In that sense, the future of computing has already arrived.
Boston pays the price of technical success
News & Analysis  
7/11/2000   Post a comment
Lee Merrill, a Boston-area high-tech recruiter, used to drive from Beverly to Waltham in about half an hour. But now that the region has grown along routes 128 and 495, his 30-minute jaunt often becomes a 90-minute crush of frustration.
Pay heed to fast clock edge issues
News & Analysis  
7/11/2000   Post a comment
Faster edge rates mean designers must be more aware of such factors as termination, routing, skew adjust, component placement and zero-delay clock buffering. Addressing those issues properly helps ensure that system integrity is not compromised because of edge or wavefront propagation aberrations.
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