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E3038S.41.02_Datasheet PDF

时间:2021-06-14 01:34:44 来源:网络整理编辑:Macchina

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The stock offer amounts to $11.75 a share. SpectraLink was founded in 1990 by former Cadnetix chairman Bruce Holland, and went public in 1996.

The stock offer amounts to $11.75 a share. SpectraLink was founded in 1990 by former Cadnetix chairman Bruce Holland, and went public in 1996.

RF Micro Devices, Inc. has introduced a new self shielding technology for RF circuits. RFMD's self shielding technology is designed to eliminate the need for custom external shields by integrating RF shielding into the RFIC or module. This reduces the volume required for RF sections by approximately 30% to 50% and provides RF components that are not sensitive to board placement.

RFMD's self shielding technology is applicable to any RFMD product and will be available first in RFMD's POLARIS 3 Total Radio solution.

E3038S.41.02_Datasheet PDF

Victor Steel, vice president of research and development of RFMD, said, RFMD's innovative approach to radio frequency shielding gives our customers the opportunity to place RF circuits as they would any other component of the phone layout. Customers using products with RFMD's self shielding technology enjoy the benefits of improved RF performance, lower total cost, reduced board space requirements and overall ease of RF implementation. All of these are critical factors in handset design, from low-tier handsets to feature-rich 3G multimode devices.”

Click here for more information.

QuickLogic has announced the capability of programming user-customizable, unique keys and serial identification numbers into all devices. These keys and identification numbers conform to a customer-supplied list and can serve as the basis for a variety of content protection standards and algorithms.

E3038S.41.02_Datasheet PDF

As more copyrighted material is finding its way into mobile devices, protection of this asset is fast becoming a critical requirement to preserve both R&D investments and profitable revenue streams of content providers,” says Brian Faith, QuickLogic's Senior Director of Marketing. Most content protection standards require the use of a unique numeric value stored in non-volatile technology somewhere in the system. By programming a unique key or serial number into our programmable solutions, designers can eliminate the need for specialized non-volatile memories, thereby reducing Bill-of-Materials costs and freeing up precious PCB-space.”

This new capability provides designers with the opportunity to incorporate a secure, unique numeric value as long as 256 bits into the programmable fabric. Companies can provide QuickLogic with their list of desired numeric values, and will receive programmed devices in return, each incorporating a unique numeric value from their list. The numeric value can serve as a serial number for product identification, as a private key for data encryption and content protection algorithms, or any other purpose that requires a unique value in each device.

E3038S.41.02_Datasheet PDF

Unparallel security Through a proprietary method for implementing this capability along with QuickLogic's patented ViaLink. technology, the possibility of hackers” gaining access to the unique keys and numbers is virtually eliminated. The technology also precludes tampering with the unique, programmed information.

QuickLogic handles all manufacturing and logistical details required to program the user-customizable values into customer devices. This capability is available for solutions based on PolarPro and Eclipse II technologies for less than 10 cents in volume.

PORTLAND, Ore. — The winners of the last Grand Challenge, an autonomous vehicle race sponsored by the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (Darpa), announced their entry for this year's Urban Grand Challenge.

The entries were announced Saturday (Feb. 17) during the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science in San Francisco.

The Stanford University entry, called Junior,” is a a driverless Volkswagen Passant that will navigate over 100 miles of urban streets with over 85 other autonomous vehicles competing for the grand prize of $2 million for the fastest qualifying vehicle; $1 million for second place and $500,000 for third place. The race takes place on Nov. 3, 2007.

The biggest challenge facing all the teams, I believe, is dealing with the other vehicles,” said Mike Montemerlo, senior research engineer here at Stanford University Artificial Intelligence Laboratory where Junior” is being built. We can deal with fixed obstacles, like curbs, and can follow streets and stay in lanes, but when we come to a stop light and need to queue up behind other vehicles already there, or want to change lanes while avoiding collisions, that will be our biggest challenge.”

To meet the task, Stanford enlisted Intel Corp. to donate its fastest dual- and quad-core microprocessors, as well as the software to program them, plus the help of some of Intel's own software engineers to handle some of the programming. Sensor streams from both laser rangefinders and video cameras constantly scan in all directions around the vehicle. From those data streams a worldview” in created inside a computer model, then planning algorithms take over to fire the actuators that autonomously steer and brake the vehicle.