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posted in February 2004
Wind River alliance stuns industry watchers
News & Analysis  
2/27/2004   Post a comment
The Wind River-Red Hat alliance set the industry abuzz with speculation as insiders tried to determine whether the move represents a major tactical blunder by both companies or a brilliant maneuver signaling that the upstart Linux operating system is coming of age.
Wind River and Red Hat team up on Linux
News & Analysis  
2/23/2004   Post a comment
Wind River Systems dropped another business bombshell at a corporate earnings call Monday morning, announcing a partnership to jointly develop Red Hat Linux for the embedded devices market.
Shedding light on the Mars rover malfunction
News & Analysis  
2/20/2004   Post a comment
How do you diagnose an embedded system that has rendered itself unobservable? That was the riddle a JPL team had to solve when the Mars rover Spirit went dark.
Shake Your CAN! Get moving (graphics)!
Product News  
2/19/2004   1 comment
There's a new moving graphics Web site on the netthat can help you understand the Controller Area Network Bus (CAN)---using nifty moving graphics.
Ruggedized 486DX and 386SX embedded boards bolster PC/104 lineup
Product News  
2/19/2004   Post a comment
A line of low-power embedded processor boards, slated for demanding operational requirements, is debuting at board maker Parvus. The company is announcing three rugged CPU boards in its SpacePC line of embedded PC/104 boards.
Industrial strength PC/104 plug-ins house STMicro's Atlas microprocessors
Product News  
2/17/2004   Post a comment
Here are some new PC/104 form-factor boards that are examples of what you'd expect from full-blown PC systems---but in very small form-factors. With their industrial temperature range specs, these plug-ins shape up as candidates for many types of industrial and hardened embedded applications where real estate might be at a premium.
What's really expensive?
Blog  
2/12/2004   Post a comment
In terms of cost, there is a middle ground between VxWorks and Linux.
A bird InHand spells Xscale ultra-portability
Product News  
2/11/2004   Post a comment
If you're designing very low power, ultra-small form-factor, or battery powered products, check out this low-power OEM platform that can be the basis for handheld and wireless end products. It runs Intel's latest Xscale micro.


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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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