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Content posted in December 2002
Getting the signal
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12/16/2002  Post a comment
Hint: Do not leave antenna selection until the last step of a wireless design
Injection molded gloves keep shocks at bay
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12/16/2002  Post a comment
Linemens gloves may represent one of the most difficult elastomer molding jobs ever
Electrical/Electronics
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Fluid Power
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Computers
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Solenoid valve rated for ten million cycles
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Diaphragm combines chemical inertness, high-cycle life, enabling its use in human genome research
Power Transmission
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Defeat delays
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12/2/2002  Post a comment
A simple analysis tool helps handle time delays in motion control systems
Metals take a turn in new drills
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12/2/2002  Post a comment
There's no shortage of new products that scrap metals in favor of plastics. DeWalt's latest line of cordless drills went the other way.
Hurdles prompt design innovations
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12/2/2002  Post a comment
Small footprint, lengthy specs, and short design time mark development of XYZ? Positioner
Fluid Power
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Medical Breakthroughs
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12/2/2002  Post a comment
Engineers are developing new technology to restore sight, dexterity, and mobility.




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Some humanoid walking robots are also good at running, balancing, and coordinated movements in group settings. Several of our sports robots have won regional or worldwide acclaim in the RoboCup soccer World Cup, or FIRST Robotics competitions. Others include the world's first hockey-playing robot and a trash-talking Scrabble player.
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.
Melissa Cavanagh of 3DP Unlimited talked to Design News about the company’s large format 3D printer, during Medical Design and Manufacturing Midwest.
The DDV-IP is a two-wheeled self-balancing robot that can deliver cold beverages to thirsty folks on hot summer days. A wireless RF remote enables manual control of the device beyond the act of self-balancing. All of the features of the DDV-IP result in an effective delivery vehicle while providing entertainment to the user.
Eric Doster of iFixit talks about the most surprising aspect of the Microsoft Surface Pro 3 teardown. In a presentation at Medical Design & Manufacturing Midwest, iFixit gave the Surface Pro 3 a score of one (out of a possible 10) for repairability.
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