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Features
Content posted in October 1997
Night-vision drives back the dark
Features 
10/20/1997  Post a comment
See-in-the-dark technology is poised for use at the turn of the century
UK Manufacturing Week
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Noteworthy technology on display
Phone lines pick up SPEED
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ADSL kicks up the Internet
Firm perks with PEEK
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10/20/1997  Post a comment
A product developed in 1978 and a company formed in 1993 have a profitable relationship
CSG Editor, Version 2.1
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10/20/1997  Post a comment
Reviews on tools of the trade
Oscillating tubes enhance mass transport
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How oscillatory separation works
Hot products
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More on ADSL
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More on ADSL
Product news
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Latest and greatest offerings in the engineering marketplace
Automation moves closer to design
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Design engineers can write their own programs and control their own destiny
Prowler advances aluminum technology
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10/6/1997  Post a comment
Prowlers engineers and designers maintained a direct link between concept and reality
Utility marries luxury
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Can they live happily ever after?
SUV overpowers traditional cars
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Dreams Meet Reality
In brief: Materials
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Resins reach the engine
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10/6/1997  1 comment
Polymers hit the engine
Airbags: Materials make a difference
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Are airbags needless killers?
Hot products
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Sensors make cars smarter
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Advancements in sensors, today
Chrysler's digital trailblazer
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A computerized projection screen allows engineers from Chrysler to design without paper
Focus on the future
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10/6/1997  Post a comment
Automakers are investing in technologies for the millenium
Safety:Does it sell cars?
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Design News readers face off on this buying-decision issue
Product News
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How automakers tackle reliability
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Dependability winners




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Producing high-quality end-production metal parts with additive manufacturing for applications like aerospace and medical requires very tightly controlled processes and materials. New standards and guidelines for machines and processes, materials, and printed parts are underway from bodies such as ASTM International.
Engineers at the University of San Diego’s Jacobs School of Engineering have designed biobatteries on commercial tattoo paper, with an anode and cathode screen-printed on and modified to harvest energy from lactate in a person’s sweat.
A Silicon Valley company has made the biggest splash yet in the high-performance end of the electric car market, announcing an EV that zips from 0 to 60 mph in 3.4 seconds and costs $529,000.
The biggest robot swarm to date is made of 1,000 Kilobots, which can follow simple rules to autonomously assemble into predetermined shapes. Hardware and software are open-source.
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