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Features
Content posted in July 2002
CAT integrates the Humvee
Features 
7/22/2002  Post a comment
The worlds largest construction equipment company is breaking new ground by transferring electronics technology to the U.S. Armys vehicles
Out of a jam
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7/22/2002  Post a comment
Overload clutches and sensors reduce downtime, protect operator when machines jam
Powder metal opens electric door
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7/22/2002  Post a comment
Cost savings permit a more complex solution
Linear motors propel geonomic "printer"
Features 
7/22/2002  1 comment
Combining linear motors and DSP-based servo control, engineers have created an "automated eye dropper" that
Sensor checks IC pins
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7/22/2002  Post a comment
Laser triangulation and software ensure healthy pins populate integrated circuits
Fluid Power
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7/8/2002  Post a comment
Reconfigurable robot segments shape things to come
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7/8/2002  Post a comment
Clever engineering and powerful microcontrollers enable robot to physically transform itself
Tragedy or comedy?
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7/8/2002  Post a comment
The results of the latest Design News salary survey are decidely mixed
Lab-on-chip inches toward economy
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7/8/2002  Post a comment
Advanced stereolithography reproduces its most miniscule features for a new MEMS device
Materials
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7/8/2002  Post a comment
Real-world Bluetooth
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7/8/2002  Post a comment
Bluetooth technology has attracted attention worldwide, promising wireless connectivity between a wide range of disparate electronic devices




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Factory floor engineers may soon be able to operate machinery and monitor equipment status simply by tapping their eyeglasses.
GE Aviation not only plans to use 3D printing to mass-produce metal parts for its LEAP jet engine, but it's also developing a separate technology for 3D-printing metal parts used in its other engines.
In this TED presentation, Wayne Cotter, a computer engineer turned standup comic, explains why engineers are natural comedians.
IBM's new SyNAPSE chip makes it possible for computers to both memorize and compute simultaneously.
The “Space Kid,” 11, will be one of the first civilians to have his design manufactured in space by NASA, thanks to the City X Project, which inspires kids to think about new 3D-printed inventions that could be useful for humans living in space.
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