have you thought about uploading the entire archive to the cloud?
The idea has come up before but which cloud? And if I am to upload it via the internet it will take a loooooong time, to say nothing of my bandwidth allotment if I do it from home. There would be no Netflix for many months.
And more importantly- I suspect that there may be copyright issues. Being obsolete books etc., you might think that nobody would care, but I am not about to experiment with the legal system any more than I already have.
@mhrackin: Remeber, this is just a SAMPLE of what I have book-wise. Max, if you were envious of the storage space in my workshop, I have an equivalent abundance of bookcases upstairs (4 rooms, each with at least a few shelves).
OMG -- you lucky rascal -- the next time I come to Atlanta I want to see your collection!!!
Thank you Max, for the kind remarks. This book sale was bittersweet and I hated to see it go. I worked in an Industrial R&D Lab, we had our own Model/Prototype Shop and I inherited the book from one of the shop supervisors. I don't specialize in any type of books but have kept a few of my own books on older computer systems but I'm only 58, how old can they be?
The work that antediluvian has done on preserving books is remarkable.
On my desk right now is Taschenbuch Fur den Maschinenbau (translated via google as Paperback for the Mechanical Engineer?) Prof. H Dubbel 1935, poor condition, written in German – FREE! any takers? I cannot imagine this would sell on Amazon. I see now that I may have an audience for some of my strange old tech books.
Here is a book I had for sale but delisted it – the reproduction artists are already offering it in paperback, including imperfections: Heaven and It's Wonders and Hell from Things Heard and Seen by Emanuel Swedenborg. Lippincott, 1881 (Swedenborg describes entities that live all around us). Like I said, I don't specialize.
Max, I look forward to seeing more of your projects.
Burr-Brown, 2 voume set "Operational Amplifers" and "Filter Design" (1963/1966)
Motorola: "High-speed Switching Transistor Handbook" 1963 and "IC Design" 2-volume set (1967)
AT&T: "TV Signal Analysis" (1955)
US Navy/MIT: Microwave Techniques (1950)
Old texts: Electronic Engineering, Alley and Atwood,1962; Electronics, Corcoran et al, 1954; Magnetic Circuits and Transformers, MIT Staff, 1943' and Fortran Programming (my last formal SW course, 1961)
REALLY old stuff fro my youth: Popular Science, Boy's Fun Book (est. early '40s, date torn off);Popular Mechanics, The Boy Mechanic (1952, 6th edition; first was 1913!)
Last, something special for MAX: 2002 catalog for Antique Electronics Supply Co.! although it's "new" you'll be pleased to know they are STILL AROUND and at tubesandmore.com They are in Tempe AZ so likely have a lot of old Motorola Semi stuff!
Remeber, this is just a SAMPLE of what I have book-wise. Max, if you were envious of the storage space in my workshop, I have an equivalent abundance of bookcases upstairs (4 rooms, each with at least a few shelves).
What are the engineering and design challenges in creating successful IoT devices? These devices are usually small, resource-constrained electronics designed to sense, collect, send, and/or interpret data. Some of the devices need to be smart enough to act upon data in real time, 24/7. Are the design challenges the same as with embedded systems, but with a little developer- and IT-skills added in? What do engineers need to know? Rick Merritt talks with two experts about the tools and best options for designing IoT devices in 2016. Specifically the guests will discuss sensors, security, and lessons from IoT deployments.