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AveryLin
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re: IBM paves way for wearable electronics, folding displays
AveryLin   4/7/2013 3:18:54 AM
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Thank you for sharing us this message, I really recommend this to my friends. I highly appreciate this low-cost technique. Avery-http://www.3dautofloormats.com

John Marry
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re: IBM paves way for wearable electronics, folding displays
John Marry   3/29/2013 10:55:09 AM
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Thanks for sharing us this fantastic post, I highly recommend that this should be read by others too.. I really appreciate this low-cost technique for manufacturing silicon-based electronics, as it looks to be very innovative and more pocket friendly. John Marry- http://www.wheelfire.com/

garydpdx
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re: IBM paves way for wearable electronics, folding displays
garydpdx   12/13/2012 4:41:35 PM
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Look for an old sci-fi show called "Earth: Final Conflict" where video mobile phones were cylinders with pull-out flexible screens. Cool!

Victor.Shadan
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re: IBM paves way for wearable electronics, folding displays
Victor.Shadan   12/13/2012 4:24:18 PM
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IBM is again way ahead. But pocket cellphones, commercially? How are you going to hold these phones. Need Blue Tooth at all times. Then what happens if you need to check or take pictures. Oh of course, they will sell you a flat board to use on it. Medical usage, yes. Some audio, video units, environmental temp detections etc, yes.

William Miller
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re: IBM paves way for wearable electronics, folding displays
William Miller   12/13/2012 1:29:50 PM
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While it is innovative and new, it is quite expensive. The more popular and used it will be, the more pocket friendly it will be. I think for sale they will be available only somewhere in late 2015. William - http://www.carid.com/

krisi
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re: IBM paves way for wearable electronics, folding displays
krisi   12/12/2012 3:58:46 PM
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Pretty cool process...how expensive is it?



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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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