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Content posted in October 2004
Medical Designers Save Time, Parts with Software
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10/25/2004  Post a comment
Fewer prototypes--sometimes almost none--speed development
New Sheets
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Future Plastics
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Upcoming compounds from LNP offer enhanced electrical properties in addition to wear resistance
Think Fast
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DSPs Go Off-Highway to Control Hydraulics
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Latest chips come with CAN ports and Flash memory
Buyers Guide
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CMOS Sensor
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Xeon Heat Sink
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Computation Demand Drives Computer Design
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Faster Linux-based systems now available
Art in 3D
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Automation/MC Show to Debut in U.S. in 2005
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New event will focus on electric automation technologies
Engineers Sound Off On Seven Top Trends
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Customer views chart the course for new products
Electronics Catalog Gets New Look
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New design was inspired by consumer magazines
FPGAs Gain Strength
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They are getting ever-smaller, but seeing volume growth
Thermal System
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A Cure for Ailing Robots
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New motion controller compensates for mechanical ills of robots
Seeing a Bright Future
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Machine vision grows as prices head southward
Elastomer Help
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10/11/2004  Post a comment
Design and Win
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Learn FEA
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Automation Fair
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Virtual Manufacturing
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This factory flickers on your monitor
It is 2005 Already For This Design Team
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Childress Racing gets early start on design regs
Web Sensing
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Standardized sensors use Web or PC base
New DHT
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Handle This RAT Carefully
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Positioning system provides the solution
No Room For Crashes
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TV power source provides fault tolerant power distribution
Building The Engineering Electorate
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Engineers have good reason to go to the polls this November, and some in the community are trying to get more of them out to vote this election
Print Press Goes Digital
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Press switches to digital drives that match analog speeds
Nano Expo
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Students Take a Turn at Designing a Better Car
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Challenge X provides software to refine SUV
One Size Fits All
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Simulation enables ergonomic chair design for range of body types
Free Seminars
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Event Pushes Collaboration
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Users group to hear from experts




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NASA engineer Brian Trease studied abroad in Japan as a high school student and used to fold fast-food wrappers into cranes using origami techniques he learned in library books. Inspired by this, he began to imagine that origami could be applied to building spacecraft components, particularly solar panels that could one day send solar power from space to be used on earth.
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