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Blogs
Content posted in April 2004
From Art to Part
Blog 
4/26/2004  Post a comment
New sites provide part symbols for downloading
The Case of the Bleeding Bellows
Blog 
4/26/2004  Post a comment
True Stories
Pennies Saved, Dollars Spent
Blog 
4/26/2004  Post a comment
Always keep in mind that when a deal seems too good to be true, it usually is.
Open Means Interoperable
Blog 
4/26/2004  Post a comment
But some bus-system suppliers promote 'controlled' open systems that really aren't interoperable
Lowdown on Downloads
Blog 
4/5/2004  Post a comment
Many sites are making it easy and fast for engineers to incorporate CAD models into their designs
Real-Time Software Reduces Test Aggravation
Blog 
4/5/2004  Post a comment
Increases data reliability and accuracy
The Case of the Bendable Blade
Blog 
4/5/2004  Post a comment
The band saw case went to trial, and to the horror of the defendants and their law firm, they lost!
Remember the Process
Blog 
4/5/2004  Post a comment
Forming processes affect materials




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It's been two years since the Mac Mini's last appearance on iFixit's teardown table, but a newly revised version joins Apple's lineup this week.
More often than not, with the purchase of a sports car comes the sacrifice of any sort of utility. In other words, you can forget about a large trunk, extra seats for the kids, and more importantly driving in snowy (or inclement) weather. But what if there was a vehicle that offered the best of both worlds; great handling and practicality?
Kevin Gautier of Formlabs describes the making of a carbon fiber mold for an intake manifold, using a $3,300 3D printer, during Medical Design & Manufacturing Midwest.
Science fiction author Isaac Asimov may have the best rules for effective brainstorming and creativity. His never-before-published essay, "On Creativity," recently made it to the Web pages of MIT Technology Review.
Much has been made over the potentially dangerous flammability of lithium-ion batteries after major companies like Boeing, Sony, and Tesla have grappled with well-publicized battery fires. Researchers at Stanford University may have come up with a solution to this problem with a smart sensor for lithium-ion batteries that provides a warning if the battery is about to overheat or catch fire.
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