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posted in November 2005
Nokia 6225 meets analog RF design challenges
Teardown  
11/22/2005   Post a comment
The Nokia 6225, Figure 1, is a second-generation CDMA2000 handset previously discussed, with an emphasis here on the analog radio aspects of the handset design.
90-nm StrataFlash eyes mobile
Teardown  
11/21/2005   Post a comment
Intel Corp.'s highly anticipated 90-nanometer StrataFlash cellular memory (M18) family is now available, and it does not disappoint. The device evaluated by Semiconductor Insights, with a part number of 28F512M18, is the most advanced NOR device on the market, thanks to its effective die size and its performance advantages. The 512-Mbit NOR flash operates on a 1.8-volt power supply, has a burst frequency of 108 MHz and a die size of 43.8 mm2. The 28F512M18 uses Intel's multilevel-cell (MLC) tech
Omap2420 antes up for handsets
Teardown  
11/14/2005   Post a comment
During some downtime at the San Francisco Airport, fresh from the latest CTIA Wireless IT & Entertainment conference, I had a moment to reflect on the flurry of presentations and sermons. It struck me that even with purposeful positioning from most of the companies present this year, they had all converged (pardon the tech pun) on the same theme: voice, data apps, music and video, all done wirelessly. That makes my life a little easier as I sit down to write a review of Texas Instruments' Om
ZigBee SoCs provide cost-effective solutions
Design How-To  
11/8/2005   Post a comment
The IEEE 802.15.4 standard and ZigBee wireless network technology are ideal for the implementation of a wide range of low cost, low power and reliable control and monitoring applications within the private home and industrial environment.


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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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