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lifewingmate
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re: MEMS-based tracking tags will survive and function in extreme temps and gamma irradiation
lifewingmate   2/19/2011 5:29:09 AM
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In addition, I wonder if this technology will be useful for space travel as well as those studying life in the artic regions.

lifewingmate
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re: MEMS-based tracking tags will survive and function in extreme temps and gamma irradiation
lifewingmate   2/19/2011 5:28:25 AM
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This technology is impressive. The nano-size, efficient sharing of IC production, and extreme ruggedness will be an excellent tool for computer peripherals, sensors, automobiles, and biotechnology. I'm wondering if it will expand into a Jurassic Park-like usage for paleontologic usage applied to a time capsule for the future. I wonder if it can be applied to cryogenics.

prabhakar_deosthali
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re: MEMS-based tracking tags will survive and function in extreme temps and gamma irradiation
prabhakar_deosthali   1/24/2011 12:08:34 PM
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Can these tags be used in Nuclear Installations , especially in the high radiation zones of the nuclear reactors or say to tag the medical isotopes used in radiation therapies?

Toni_McConnel
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re: MEMS-based tracking tags will survive and function in extreme temps and gamma irradiation
Toni_McConnel   1/24/2011 12:48:54 AM
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Yes, that's the plan. "Other key markets for the technology could include security, defense, industrial, manufacturing, waste, aerospace and aviation." Impressive, isn't it? - Toni

DrFPGA
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re: MEMS-based tracking tags will survive and function in extreme temps and gamma irradiation
DrFPGA   1/22/2011 7:50:15 PM
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It would see like this product could also work in industrial areas where electronics are subject to temperature, chemical or noise issues. Medical is clearly a good initial market, but other applications are sure to develop...



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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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