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gnipho
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re: Intel's Ultrabook challenge to win over consumers
gnipho   1/4/2012 8:31:21 AM
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Clone Toshiba Portégé 3020 (anno 1999!) and call it Air! Can't Apple do something by themselves?

resistion
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re: Intel's Ultrabook challenge to win over consumers
resistion   1/4/2012 7:06:33 AM
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So now it's the keyboard that is the distinguishing hardware between tablet and PC?

markhahn0
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re: Intel's Ultrabook challenge to win over consumers
markhahn0   1/4/2012 4:36:14 AM
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there's space for a variety of mobile devices. today's ultrabook is just fitting a "premium netbook" niche, which is fine - it's a valuable use-case. it's not the same use-case as tablets, though: they're are more of an appliance, less general-purpose, not suitable for serious typing, more for reading, less for multitasking. that's not to say that touch wouldn't be welcome on ultrabooks (actually, the big improvement there would be higher-quality IPS-type panels.)

denco
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re: Intel's Ultrabook challenge to win over consumers
denco   1/4/2012 3:04:50 AM
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Clone the Fujitsu Lifebook Q2010 and call it the "Air". Can't Apple do something by themselves?

eewiz
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re: Intel's Ultrabook challenge to win over consumers
eewiz   1/4/2012 2:38:57 AM
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Clone Macbook Air and call it Ultrabook! Cant these PC manufacturers do something by themselves?

Neo10
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re: Intel's Ultrabook challenge to win over consumers
Neo10   1/4/2012 2:02:35 AM
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Making products thinner and lighter is the path most developments take and this is what is happening in mobild computing too. I would see it as a next step in laptops but hope they don't mimic the tablets because that would mean taking aways the high computing power a laptop meant as a portable computing device.

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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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