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Features
Content posted in November 2004
New Products for Packaging Machinery
Features 
11/30/2004  Post a comment
Their design goal: more flexibility and higher performance
Electrically Actuated Workstations Relieve Muscle Strain
Features 
11/23/2004  Post a comment
New Cornell study underscores the benefits
Electronics/Power Management Supplement
Features 
11/22/2004  Post a comment
Using Power Wisely
By Design News Staff
Features 
11/22/2004  Post a comment
Electronics
Features 
11/22/2004  Post a comment
Stop Burning Money: Build Models You Can Reliably Reuse
Features 
11/22/2004  Post a comment
Best-practices approach maximizes trust in the software
Stop Burning Money
Features 
11/22/2004  Post a comment
Hidden costs are lurking in every design project. Here is how to spot and beat them
Blood Test
Features 
11/22/2004  Post a comment
W. Grant McGimpsey is developing an optical sensor that analyzes whole blood more efficiently and cost-effectively.
CPLDs Move to Chip Scale Packaging
Features 
11/22/2004  Post a comment
Compact devices make low-power applications possible for portable products
Fluid Power
Features 
11/22/2004  Post a comment
Stop Burning Money: Look Beyond The Materials Price
Features 
11/22/2004  Post a comment
What you pay for raw materials is important, but total cost is key
Pick the MVP of Engineering--Vote for the Design News Engineer of the Year
Features 
11/22/2004  Post a comment
Every profession has its Most Valuable Player. In engineering, that person is the Design News Engineer Of The Year. And you can be part of the selection process for naming the winner.
Ask the Engineer
Features 
11/22/2004  Post a comment
The Search Engineer finds solutions to all your questions, problems, and dilemmas. Occasionally, he could be wrong. But he doubts it.
Software/Hardware
Features 
11/22/2004  Post a comment
Stop Burning Money: Forget Prevailing Wisdom
Features 
11/22/2004  Post a comment
Counterintuitive thinking often saves money in electronics
White LEDs Shine Brighter
Features 
11/16/2004  Post a comment
Increasing output makes LEDs more att4ractive in portables, home lighting
Compact Module Links Older Equipment to Wireless Networks
Features 
11/8/2004  Post a comment
Translator handles many protocols, with custom versions available
Motion Control: Answers to Your Most Nagging Questions
Features 
11/8/2004  Post a comment
How to: design for high speed, handle a tight footprint, achieve high accuracy, be energy efficient, and design a safe system
Ask The Search Engineer
Features 
11/8/2004  Post a comment
The Search Engineer finds solutions to all your questions, problems, and dilemmas. Occasionally, he could be wrong. But he doubts it.
Fluid Power
Features 
11/8/2004  Post a comment
Shooting Stars
Features 
11/8/2004  Post a comment
Design team optimizes valve response time for paintball gun
Software/Hardware
Features 
11/8/2004  Post a comment
Electronics
Features 
11/8/2004  Post a comment
Able Scholars
Features 
11/8/2004  Post a comment
A founding member of Franklin W. Olin College of Engineering, now operating in its third year, Sherra Kerns helped develop an engineering school that prepares its students to work with the naturally messy state of real-life problems.
These Fasteners Resist the Shakes
Features 
11/4/2004  Post a comment
They have no threads, but they won't come loose




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We shared our list, now Design News readers tell us which artificial intelligence movies they watch again and again.
Researchers have been working on a number of alternative chemistries to lithium-ion for next-gen batteries, silicon-air among them. However, while the technology has been viewed as promising and cost-effective, to date researchers haven’t managed to develop a battery of this chemistry with a viable running time -- until now.
Norway-based additive manufacturing company Norsk Titanium is building what it says is the first industrial-scale 3D printing plant in the world for making aerospace-grade metal components. The New York state plant will produce 400 metric tons each year of aerospace-grade, structural titanium parts.
The National Aeronautics and Space Administration’s recently announced plan to put an electric airplane in the air by 2018 is forward-looking, but hardly unique.
Engineers can channel the eye of the tiger and rise to the challenge, with a number of prize or award-giving contests out there to test your metal and intellectual prowess.
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