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UILKA
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re: Huawei using ASICs for first time
UILKA   11/4/2012 10:58:33 PM
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if they use Altera Hardcopy it will no be any loss of revenue for Altera

gmeenus0
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re: Huawei using ASICs for first time
gmeenus0   10/30/2012 7:57:16 AM
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This is not the first time that Huawei is using ASICs. In fact it had used ASICs for their backplane ( and perhaps other hw) in their teleocm fibreoptic equipment - way back in early 2000s. At that time, its design team (later spun out as HiSilicon) implemented ASICs with the help of various ASIC vendors - Meenu

danny1024
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re: Huawei using ASICs for first time
danny1024   10/26/2012 5:48:28 PM
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No more FPGA for the PLA

Mxv
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re: Huawei using ASICs for first time
Mxv   10/26/2012 11:58:58 AM
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Maybe it's to hide their spyware. An FPGA bitstream can be reverse engineered, but it's harder to reverse engineer an ASIC.

GREATTerry
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re: Huawei using ASICs for first time
GREATTerry   10/25/2012 12:48:16 PM
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It is a trend to use ASIC to replace FPGA, especially Huawei's subsidiary HiSilicon is also making a lot money from their chips in telecom market.

rick merritt
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re: Huawei using ASICs for first time
rick merritt   10/25/2012 12:14:35 AM
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A Huawei contact told me the company--like its rival Cisco--has been using ASICs for some time, many designed, I suspect, by its giant HiSilicon division. Apparently Huawei or some big company is now converting many of the Altera FPGAs it uses into ASICs. That usually indicates the systems are moving from relatively small to large volumes.

nicolas.mokhoff
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re: Huawei using ASICs for first time
nicolas.mokhoff   10/24/2012 4:47:40 PM
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Huawei: you wonder what is going on in their move against the grain of using more FPGAs than ASICs in the industry at large. More control, more security, hm...



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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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