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Sheetal.Pandey
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re: Intel, Google don't support Android to PC port
Sheetal.Pandey   12/5/2011 10:50:13 AM
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wow if Intel get into tablet market with Android ported,,it would be interesting.

Neo10
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re: Intel, Google don't support Android to PC port
Neo10   12/5/2011 10:03:31 AM
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Android for evrything they can lay their hands on seems to be the mantra for freelance developers with free time these days. There are sevral reasons it has been adopted for smartphones without much of fight but the same cannot be said of PCs which has seen many tens if not hundreds of OSes come and fade away.

yalanand
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re: Intel, Google don't support Android to PC port
yalanand   12/4/2011 2:53:04 PM
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Is Huang refusing to submit his version back to Google for integration? why he is opposed to merging his version with the google ?

VNP
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re: Intel, Google don't support Android to PC port
VNP   12/4/2011 2:43:07 PM
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Well, AMD wants to be in the pink and tries to port Android to own chips. May be before making decision about cooperation with Google. It seems to be reasonable. Actually I do not understand why this topic is discussed by the community. No news?

tb1
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re: Intel, Google don't support Android to PC port
tb1   12/3/2011 3:13:29 AM
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Heck, Android can be the new Linux for PCs! It's a heck of a lot easier to use than Ubuntu.

tb1
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re: Intel, Google don't support Android to PC port
tb1   12/3/2011 3:07:51 AM
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I think an Android PC makes a lot more sense than a Chrome PC. Google combined the phone and tablet versions of Android to create the "Ice Cream Sandwich" rev of Android. Maybe they can do the same thing with Chrome and Android to create a PC Android. We have Android tablets, why not Android portables?

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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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