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Features
Content posted in February 2005
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Wear Walking Shoes
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2/28/2005  Post a comment
IFPE floor space, attendance expected to set records
Plan Ahead, Keep In Touch
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2/28/2005  Post a comment
Tools help IFPE attendees plan strategies and phone home
Tools, Components Debut at IFPE
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2/28/2005  Post a comment
Drives, pumps and a tool that supports them
Adding Knowledge
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2/28/2005  Post a comment
Scores of technical sessions address many topics at IFPE and CONEXPO-CON/AGG
Help Is On the Way
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2/28/2005  Post a comment
IFPE pavilion highlights aids for international business
More for Less in Motion
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2/21/2005  Post a comment
As DSP prices fall they become more attractive
Fluid Power
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2/21/2005  Post a comment
In the Marketplace
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2/21/2005  Post a comment
New Directions in Motion Control
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2/21/2005  Post a comment
A special supplement from Design News
Anatomy of a Flagship
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2/21/2005  Post a comment
Agilent's premier automated optical inspection (AOI) machine depends on efficient motion control
Dont Stop the Presses
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2/21/2005  Post a comment
Complex control system features complete redundancy to eliminate downtime
Technologies That Make a Difference
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2/21/2005  Post a comment
Leading system integrators provide a glimpse of successful motion control solutions
Adjustable Speed Control Stresses Ease and Reliability
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2/21/2005  Post a comment
Drive has Ethernet and other options that enhance ease of use
Electronics
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2/21/2005  Post a comment
Motion Control's Mantra: More for Less
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2/21/2005  Post a comment
Muhammad Mubeen has two decades of expierience in motion control. He believes the use of permanent magnet brushless motors is a major trend.
Lower Costs, Smaller Sizes
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2/21/2005  Post a comment
Doug Frater, of Parker Hannifin, shares his thoughts on trends in motion control. Here they are:
Laser Measures Tire Profiles
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2/21/2005  Post a comment
Automated laser inspection system offers valuable feedback
Valve Maker Drops a Bomb on Cost
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2/21/2005  Post a comment
Attention to manufacturing details helped Marotta Controls contain costs as it ramps up production volumes on a weapons system valve
How to Flip Parts
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2/21/2005  Post a comment
Software/Hardware
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2/21/2005  Post a comment
Handy Plastics Reference
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2/17/2005  Post a comment
Here is your comprehensive—and free—guide to plastics design
Chip Alliance Examines Test Issues
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2/15/2005  Post a comment
At 65 and even 90 nm, today’s materials are too brittle for probing
Fluid Power
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2/7/2005  Post a comment
In the Marketplace
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2/7/2005  Post a comment
Ask The Search Engineer
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2/7/2005  Post a comment
The Search Engineer finds solutions to all your questions, problems, and dilemmas. Occasionally, he could be wrong. But he doubts it.
Stacked Modules Hold Flash, RAM
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2/7/2005  Post a comment
Up to 192 Mbits fits in a 8 by 10 mm package
Who Are You?
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2/7/2005  Post a comment
Vendors make it easy to add biometric sensors to security systems
PBT Gets a Makeover
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2/7/2005  Post a comment
A new cyclic form of this familiar engineering plastic could expand its use
Chip on Your Arm
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2/7/2005  Post a comment
An RF device to be implanted in the triceps of a user makes medical records portable
Molding Process Cuts Costs
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2/7/2005  Post a comment
Rotational molding produces hollow parts cheaply
Software/Hardware
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2/7/2005  Post a comment
New and Notable Product Design
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2/7/2005  Post a comment
Wireless technology is making its way into a plethora of portable electronic devices. Here are five examples.
Sensing technique exploits a change in voltage
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2/7/2005  Post a comment
DSP-based solution protects saw users from losing a finger
Phillips Innovation Propels Micro-Molding Process
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2/7/2005  Post a comment
Phillips engineers have advanced a breakthrough proprietary process for micro-molding alloys that eliminates machining and lowers costs considerably—and will ultimately give the medical industry smaller and longer-lasting implants and surgical tools in a shorter time to market.
Taking the Sting Out
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2/7/2005  Post a comment
Pretreatment of skin with ultrasound achieves anesthetic
One Cool Machine
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2/7/2005  Post a comment
For SGI, developing a super-fast supercomputer was easy. The trick was to keep it cool. Here is how they did it.
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