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Content posted in January 2004
Web-based document management gives new meaning to 'sharing
Features 
1/28/2004  Post a comment
For the 1,000 engineers worldwide who design oilfield equipment from more than 60 locations for Cooper Cameron Corp., a document management system has proven to be a valuable time-saver.
Calculating ball screw load-life? Don't forget preload.
Features 
1/27/2004  Post a comment
Can a ball screw with a reasonable amount of preload but no outside thrust last forever? Eschatological considerations aside, it's not likely. The balls still have to resist the internal, preload force.
Network to link top nanotech labs
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1/20/2004  Post a comment
The National Science Foundation has created a network of 13 universities with well-established nanotechnology research programs, aiming to help them develop materials, manufacturing techniques and educational materials that will advance state of the art in the field.
Flexible and rigid plastics join forces-inside a blow mold
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1/20/2004  Post a comment
Hybrid injection molding technology, which joins metal and plastic inside the mold to produce structural components that offer the best of both materials, has been around for more than a dozen years now. But Bayer Polymers, a pioneer in this technology, has now come up with a brand new kind of hybrid based on extrusion blow molding.
Silver still rules the road-but for how long?
Features 
1/14/2004  Post a comment
This should come as no surprise to anyone who ever goes for a drive, but silver for the second year in a row ranked as the most popular automotive color in the annual DuPont Automotive Color Popularity Report.
Ask The Search Engineer
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1/12/2004  Post a comment
The Search Engineer finds solutions to all your questions, problems, and dilemmas. Occasionally, he could be wrong. But he doubts it.
Cut Space-Access Cost
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1/12/2004  Post a comment
Before realizing any long-term objectives, we must make getting to space economical
MEMS' Fantastic Voyages
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1/12/2004  Post a comment
Micro electromechanical devices have come a long way since they were simply researchers' toys. And the software for designing and analyzing them has come a long way, too.
Web Weaver
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1/12/2004  Post a comment
Ride Design, Russian Style
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1/12/2004  Post a comment
These former Soviet aerospace engineers want to use their knowledge of G-forces to scare you to death - without killing you
Fluid Power
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1/12/2004  Post a comment
Software/Hardware
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1/12/2004  Post a comment
Control ICs Offer Flexibility Without the Need to Program
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1/12/2004  Post a comment
Logic-in-hardware, algorithm speed time to market
Innovating Technology to Combat Low Cost Labor Pressures
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1/12/2004  Post a comment
Robert F. Cervenka, Chairman of the Board and CEO, Phillips Plastics Corp.
Electronics
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1/12/2004  Post a comment
More 'Power' for the Parking Project
Features 
1/6/2004  Post a comment
How do you deal with a CAD model that has 500,000 components, and when you open the file it consumes 3.7G bytes of memory? Beefing up your computing power to a 64-bit workstation is one solution, as engineers at EPAQ CARE Solutions learned when they designed an 11-story, 470 bay, fully automated parking garage.




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Conventional wisdom holds that MIT, Cal Tech, and Stanford are three of the country’s best undergraduate engineering schools. Unfortunately, when conventional wisdom visits the topic of best engineering schools, it too often leaves out some of the most distinguished programs that don’t happen to offer PhD-level degrees.
Sherlock Ohms highlights stories told by engineers who have used their deductive reasoning and technical prowess to troubleshoot and solve the most perplexing engineering mysteries.
Airbus Defence and Space has 3D printed titanium brackets for communications satellites. The redesigned, one-piece 3D-printed brackets have better thermal resistance than conventionally manufactured parts, can be produced faster, cost 20% less, and save about 1 kg of weight per satellite.
A group of researchers at the Seoul National University have discovered a way to take material from cigarette butts and turn it into a carbon-based material that’s ideal for storing energy and creating a powerful supercapacitor.
Hacking has a long history in the movies, beginning with Tron and War Games and continuing through The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo.
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