Hi, I've just taken over as editor of Mobile Handset DesignLine and am really excited about providing you great content.
Hi, I've just taken over as editor of Mobile Handset DesignLine and am really excited about providing great content. I've been around the DesignLine landscape for a couple of years now and there are several things that work well--I'm hoping you'll help.
One of the most important aspects of the DesignLine is to provide useful information--engineer to engineer. There are three types of articles I'm interested in:
The typical how-to article. How to solve, tweak, bypass, understand, etc., You know, the real design challenge/solution advice from one who's been there to another who might not yet understand, or is just moving into this type of challenge.
The tutorial, primer, or otherwise introduction to. This involves looking at a very narrow technology segment covered by this site and giving an in-depth snapshot of how it works.
A 'Tip of the Week.' Whereas the other two types of articles listed above are full-fledged 2,000 words (or more) and 3-5 graphics, the Tip of the Week is a quick, 'here's a tip you can use' article that is only around 750 words long--kind of a 'try this' set of instructions that will make someone's job easier--or cause a light bulb to go on.
I can be reached at email@example.com. Please don't be shy. All I need from you to start the process is an abstract--you know, some bullet points on a cocktail napkin. Save the prose for the article. Questions? Contact me.
The innovative application of a mix of simulation techniques has provided a team at IBM with a unique ability to view the connection between atomic bond type, drift and electrical conductivity in PCM devices. Results overturn some old ideas of band gap expansion.
Wide band gap semiconductor materials (diamond, silicon carbide, and gallium nitride) are well positioned to play important roles in the next and future generations of consumer and military/defense electronics capability.