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Duane Benson
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Stackoverflow & forums
Duane Benson   12/27/2013 12:37:01 PM
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One of the problems I see with forums, some subjects more so than others, is that you have to filter through an awful lot of kids asking someone to do their engineering homework before you can find anything useful.

krisi
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Re: Stackoverflow & forums
krisi   1/6/2014 7:12:06 PM
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I agree @Duane...I have found forums to be totally useless...people who post things typically don't know what they are talking about...people that do know are too busy to post, or would rather collect dollars for their advice...Kris

betajet
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Re: Stackoverflow & forums
betajet   1/6/2014 7:30:02 PM
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IMO it depends greatly on the forum, which in turn depends on the people who participate.  This forum is quite good for general EE tech and FPGAs.  element14 is particularly good for development boards.


JMO/YMMV

krisi
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Re: Stackoverflow & forums
krisi   1/6/2014 7:41:39 PM
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No question, there will be differences between forums...but you will always find few people thinking they know something while they have no clue...better solution is to built a silicon compiler so you don't have to ask any questions...with the power of IBM Watson AI system it should be doable...and then machines with start designing ICs and we can all go home and rest ;-)...Kris

betajet
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Re: Stackoverflow & forums
betajet   1/6/2014 9:34:46 PM
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Great future!  We can pop The Forbin Project (1970) into the DVD player, or lie back and read E.M. Forster's The Machine Stops (1909).

The question is not "Do we need Watson?"  The question is "will Watson need us?"

krisi
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Re: Stackoverflow & forums
krisi   1/7/2014 11:17:35 AM
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I think we need Watson for now so can start relaxing and watching the DVDs you mention...but later Watson will not need us, the AI system will decide what is the next step, we won't be involved, maybe in sales ;-)...Kris

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Radio
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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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