With over 100 captions submitted this month, it was incredibly difficult to choose a winner. To be completely honest, I picked about 10 that I liked, wrote their names on a piece of paper, and drew one from a hat to choose. If you don't like it, blame the hat.
MKolb: Old engineer to young engineer: "This is what happens when you have visibility to upper management!"
Paul JM: "When Bob's fingerprint identified him as a Samsung employee, he realized the true purpose of the new iPhone security feature."
Frank Eory: "That moment when the development team realized that marketing had finally jumped the shark with it's latest product idea."
For those of you who won, email me your physical address and I'll make sure you get the board! They were all hilarious though, so if you've got a few minutes, you should jump over and just read them all.
In a Strategy Analytics survey, 40% of Americans said they were not at all interested in fully autonomous driving. It's hard to picture those opposing gun control abdicating the freedom of turning their own steering wheel.
Verification remains a key issue in system-on-chip development. The time taken to verify a high-density SoC design to a high level of confidence can lead teams to think the unthinkable. One of these counterintuitive options is to not exhaustively verify a chip before taping out but use the resulting silicon itself as a cornerstone of the verification process.
Join our online Radio Show on Friday 11th July starting at 2:00pm Eastern, when EETimes editor of all things fun and interesting, Max Maxfield, and embedded systems expert, Jack Ganssle, will debate as to just what is, and is not, and embedded system.