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KB3001
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re: LG to make Google's next Nexus phone?
KB3001   3/6/2012 2:53:38 PM
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or may be learn about different hardware systems to improve their software offering. I said it when Google bought Motorola Mobility, Google have to be very very careful not to scare mobile phone manufacturers off Android. Working with different mobile manufacturers and avoiding aggressive marketing of their own hardware offering makes sense then...

Charles.Desassure
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re: LG to make Google's next Nexus phone?
Charles.Desassure   3/1/2012 3:40:05 PM
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Thanks for this article, but not big news here. Google is trying to establish a relationship with everyone. I believe their goal is to obtain a piece of the pie in every area.

chanj0
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re: LG to make Google's next Nexus phone?
chanj0   2/28/2012 12:46:05 AM
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I believe Google wants to maintain the already good relationship with various hardware vendors, trying to avoid favoring Motorola Mobility. When I read the title of the article, I am curious why Google would choose LG over the other partners that Google already has experience working with. Towards the end the article, after reading Nexus TV, I think choosing LG makes a lot of sense. Google TV, by itself, doesn't seem to be very attractive to a lot of consumers. I bet Google must have come up a better plan of integrating TV and mobile devices to enhance viewers experience. LG would be an obvious choice given their experience on building TV. I can't wait to see the next generation smart TV.

_hm
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re: LG to make Google's next Nexus phone?
_hm   2/27/2012 3:59:36 AM
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Google with Android, Intel with Atom and LG with good manufacturing will be very good combination for developing new product. However, marketing and providing longivity to this product may be little more challenging.

daleste
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re: LG to make Google's next Nexus phone?
daleste   2/27/2012 1:42:32 AM
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I would bet that Motorola is also working on the next phone for Google. If not, they really were only purchased for the patents.



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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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