Nesscap Co., Ltd

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One option for improving visibility in physical-layer interfaces is to embed scan circuitry in the clock and data recovery (CDR) circuits used in high-speed transceivers. By feeding information on the signal to a flip-flop in the design, a signal sampler becomes an integrated part of the transceiver design. When dual channels are used, to sample a signal at two voltage and phase positions, the embedded circuitry can perform many of the functions of a bit error rate detector. Developers of some of the early embedded-scan methods, such as VScope from Vitesse Semiconductor, have explored the idea of using the BER capabilities of dual channel scans as a method of adaptive scanning–the BER contours become a new statistic providing information on the signal integrity of the high-speed link.

Another advanced ignition system being developed and utilized on a small number of production vehicles today is the multi-spark or multi-charge ignition system. The concept behind the multi-spark system is rather then just firing one spark; a series of sparks would be generated by the ignition system. With the sequence of spark events the air fuel mixture can be made leaner (less fuel) thus generating better gas mileage. Another advantage of the multi-spark approach is if there is any unburned fuel in the cylinder it may ignite on subsequent sparks and not be pushed out with the exhaust. This will generate improved efficiency and cleaner burning combustion.

(Click to enlarge image)

An N-bit conversion takes N steps. It would seem on superficial examination that a 16-bit converter would have twice the conversion time of an 8-bit one, but this is not the case. In an 8-bit converter, the DAC must settle to 8-bit accuracy before the bit decision is made, whereas in a 16-bit converter, it must settle to 16-bit accuracy, which takes a lot longer. In practice, 8-bit successive-approximation ADCs can convert in a few hundred nanoseconds, while 16-bit ones will generally take several microseconds.

MegaChips

2119880-1_Datasheet PDF

IoTizeBy Finisar CorporationWith Jennic

Another advanced ignition system being developed and utilized on a small number of production vehicles today is the multi-spark or multi-charge ignition system. The concept behind the multi-spark system is rather then just firing one spark; a series of sparks would be generated by the ignition system. With the sequence of spark events the air fuel mixture can be made leaner (less fuel) thus generating better gas mileage. Another advantage of the multi-spark approach is if there is any unburned fuel in the cylinder it may ignite on subsequent sparks and not be pushed out with the exhaust. This will generate improved efficiency and cleaner burning combustion.

(Click to enlarge image)

(Click to enlarge image)

An N-bit conversion takes N steps. It would seem on superficial examination that a 16-bit converter would have twice the conversion time of an 8-bit one, but this is not the case. In an 8-bit converter, the DAC must settle to 8-bit accuracy before the bit decision is made, whereas in a 16-bit converter, it must settle to 16-bit accuracy, which takes a lot longer. In practice, 8-bit successive-approximation ADCs can convert in a few hundred nanoseconds, while 16-bit ones will generally take several microseconds.

This emerging issue was originally highlighted at the energy industry's Offshore Technology Conference (OTC) in 2008 which noted problems concerning the control of embedded software systems. These difficulties seem to be arising from four main factors: rising system complexity; slow integration of complex systems; the inherent risks surrounding software development programmes; and obsolescence issues around hardware and software-based control and monitoring systems.

User interface and industrial design are the central driving forces behind creating and improving most of today's consumer electronic products. With this in mind, manufacturers are focusing on innovative techniques such as capacitive sensing for replacing space-consuming buttons and switches. Recent advances in capacitive sensing technology have not only brought down the expense of touch sensors to the point where they are cost-effective to implement in a wide range of consumer products, but also enable robust performance. Using the technologies and techniques presented here, it is possible implement a robust capacitive sensing method in harsh noisy environments, making capacitive touch sensors a practical alternative to mechanical components.

Bridgetek

does adding resistors in parallel increase or decrease the overall resistance of a circuit?

SemitecBy SOURIAU-SUNBANK Connection TechnologiesWith Infineon Technologies

An N-bit conversion takes N steps. It would seem on superficial examination that a 16-bit converter would have twice the conversion time of an 8-bit one, but this is not the case. In an 8-bit converter, the DAC must settle to 8-bit accuracy before the bit decision is made, whereas in a 16-bit converter, it must settle to 16-bit accuracy, which takes a lot longer. In practice, 8-bit successive-approximation ADCs can convert in a few hundred nanoseconds, while 16-bit ones will generally take several microseconds.

This emerging issue was originally highlighted at the energy industry's Offshore Technology Conference (OTC) in 2008 which noted problems concerning the control of embedded software systems. These difficulties seem to be arising from four main factors: rising system complexity; slow integration of complex systems; the inherent risks surrounding software development programmes; and obsolescence issues around hardware and software-based control and monitoring systems.

User interface and industrial design are the central driving forces behind creating and improving most of today's consumer electronic products. With this in mind, manufacturers are focusing on innovative techniques such as capacitive sensing for replacing space-consuming buttons and switches. Recent advances in capacitive sensing technology have not only brought down the expense of touch sensors to the point where they are cost-effective to implement in a wide range of consumer products, but also enable robust performance. Using the technologies and techniques presented here, it is possible implement a robust capacitive sensing method in harsh noisy environments, making capacitive touch sensors a practical alternative to mechanical components.

Applications such as laser projection are also possible using averaging control, depending on the setup and image content and whether the control constants are adapted to suit the duration of an entire image. In such setups brightness may vary from image to image, depending on whether the majority of the pixels are light or dark.

Multi-Tech Systems, Inc.

KF66X-E15S-N_Datasheet PDF

CinconBy AurelWith LabJack

This emerging issue was originally highlighted at the energy industry's Offshore Technology Conference (OTC) in 2008 which noted problems concerning the control of embedded software systems. These difficulties seem to be arising from four main factors: rising system complexity; slow integration of complex systems; the inherent risks surrounding software development programmes; and obsolescence issues around hardware and software-based control and monitoring systems.

User interface and industrial design are the central driving forces behind creating and improving most of today's consumer electronic products. With this in mind, manufacturers are focusing on innovative techniques such as capacitive sensing for replacing space-consuming buttons and switches. Recent advances in capacitive sensing technology have not only brought down the expense of touch sensors to the point where they are cost-effective to implement in a wide range of consumer products, but also enable robust performance. Using the technologies and techniques presented here, it is possible implement a robust capacitive sensing method in harsh noisy environments, making capacitive touch sensors a practical alternative to mechanical components.

Applications such as laser projection are also possible using averaging control, depending on the setup and image content and whether the control constants are adapted to suit the duration of an entire image. In such setups brightness may vary from image to image, depending on whether the majority of the pixels are light or dark.

Rahul Deokar is the product marketing director for Encounter digital IC design at Cadence Design Systems, Inc. with focus on digital timing, and signal integrity including variability and manufacturability effects. Rahul Deokar received an MS (Computer Engineering) from Iowa State University and an M.B.A from Santa Clara University. He can be reached at:

Amphenol Advanced Sensors

back to back zener diode

Whitman Controls, LLCBy United MonolithicWith Audiowell

User interface and industrial design are the central driving forces behind creating and improving most of today's consumer electronic products. With this in mind, manufacturers are focusing on innovative techniques such as capacitive sensing for replacing space-consuming buttons and switches. Recent advances in capacitive sensing technology have not only brought down the expense of touch sensors to the point where they are cost-effective to implement in a wide range of consumer products, but also enable robust performance. Using the technologies and techniques presented here, it is possible implement a robust capacitive sensing method in harsh noisy environments, making capacitive touch sensors a practical alternative to mechanical components.

Applications such as laser projection are also possible using averaging control, depending on the setup and image content and whether the control constants are adapted to suit the duration of an entire image. In such setups brightness may vary from image to image, depending on whether the majority of the pixels are light or dark.

Applications such as laser projection are also possible using averaging control, depending on the setup and image content and whether the control constants are adapted to suit the duration of an entire image. In such setups brightness may vary from image to image, depending on whether the majority of the pixels are light or dark.

Rahul Deokar is the product marketing director for Encounter digital IC design at Cadence Design Systems, Inc. with focus on digital timing, and signal integrity including variability and manufacturability effects. Rahul Deokar received an MS (Computer Engineering) from Iowa State University and an M.B.A from Santa Clara University. He can be reached at:

Following is the story behind the energy management technology of the hybrid battery.

To reduce required transmission bandwidths and increase video compression ratios, other color spaces were devised that are highly uncorrelated, thus providing better compression characteristics than RGB does. The most popular ones – YPbPr, YCbCr, and YUV — all separate a luminance component from two chrominance components. This separation is performed via scaled color difference factors (B'-Y') and (R'-Y'). The Pb/Cb/U term corresponds to the (B'-Y') factor, and the Pr/Cr/V term corresponds to the (R'-Y') parameter. YPbPr is used in component analog video, YUV applies to composite NTSC and PAL systems, and YCbCr relates to component digital video.

LIN Engineering

622-025-268-543_Datasheet PDF

Rahul Deokar is the product marketing director for Encounter digital IC design at Cadence Design Systems, Inc. with focus on digital timing, and signal integrity including variability and manufacturability effects. Rahul Deokar received an MS (Computer Engineering) from Iowa State University and an M.B.A from Santa Clara University. He can be reached at:

Following is the story behind the energy management technology of the hybrid battery.

To reduce required transmission bandwidths and increase video compression ratios, other color spaces were devised that are highly uncorrelated, thus providing better compression characteristics than RGB does. The most popular ones – YPbPr, YCbCr, and YUV — all separate a luminance component from two chrominance components. This separation is performed via scaled color difference factors (B'-Y') and (R'-Y'). The Pb/Cb/U term corresponds to the (B'-Y') factor, and the Pr/Cr/V term corresponds to the (R'-Y') parameter. YPbPr is used in component analog video, YUV applies to composite NTSC and PAL systems, and YCbCr relates to component digital video.

series parallel resistors

985116-1_Datasheet PDF

Bel Inc.

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Infineon

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Linx Technologies

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General Cable

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