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pixies
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re: Nanocircuits that adhere to any substrate
pixies   8/4/2011 9:00:55 PM
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This is not really nano-technology, just a neat trick in processing. The circuit is huge and an 800 nm thick film is hardly nano technology.

yalanand
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re: Nanocircuits that adhere to any substrate
yalanand   8/3/2011 6:33:40 AM
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Colin, Thanks for the post. Rusability of nano-circuits is an interesting idea. Any idea when will we see the first product which will use this technology ?

goafrit
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re: Nanocircuits that adhere to any substrate
goafrit   8/2/2011 2:23:55 PM
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Lot of buzz on nano, yet to see the effect. this will never end, until maybe we just stop writing about them. the promises are not yet.

kdboyce
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re: Nanocircuits that adhere to any substrate
kdboyce   8/2/2011 4:12:12 AM
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Lots of applications exist for very simple and targeted sensors capable of adhering to any shape or object. Assuming the circuit performance is stable and repeatable in bulk then adding simple memory to it (for read back later), or perhaps a simple RF or NFC link would be all that you need to get commercially viable (and very cheap) sensor systems.

resistion
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re: Nanocircuits that adhere to any substrate
resistion   8/2/2011 12:30:18 AM
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It's a nice new field, but once the substrate is not taken for granted, stress becomes a much more significant issue.

R_Colin_Johnson
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re: Nanocircuits that adhere to any substrate
R_Colin_Johnson   8/2/2011 12:08:46 AM
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These researchers claim to be able to fabricate simple sensors and similar circuits that can be directly attached to the objects being monitored. The inexpensive process should enable them to be used for all sorts of interesting applications, such as monitoring food spoilage.



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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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