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News Analysis
Content posted in January 2005
Annual Report
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1/10/2005  Post a comment
Class of 2004
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Car yearbook features 130-plus new designs
New Approval
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A Big Job at the Eiffel Tower
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Engineers rebuild one of the elevators to the top
Simulation Saves Time
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Computer simulation models speed product development, reduce physical testing as well as production costs
Inspector Gadget
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3D printer solves a shooting case on CSI: NY
Mission Impossible
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PLC, pots, and pressure transducers help move concert hall
Dual Vision
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Ethernet Gains More Power
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Voice over Internet greatly enabled
Back to School
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Patent Office Faces Backlog Crisis
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Criticism heats up as the PTO scrambles to cope
Reservoir Tanks
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UWB Brings Speed and Questions
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1/10/2005  Post a comment
Specs run in very different directions




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You know you're an engineer if you chuckle whenever anyone says "centrifugal force," or you find yourself at the airport studying the baggage handling equipment.
The word “smart” is becoming the dumbest word around. It has been applied to almost every device and system in our homes. In addition to smartphones and smart meters, we now hear about smart clothing and smart shoes, smart lights, smart homes, smart buildings, and every trendy city today has its smart city project. Just because it has a computer inside and is connected to the Web, does not mean it is smart.
Are you being paid enough? Do you want a better job? According to a recent survey Manpower released just before Engineers Week, employers and engineers don't see eye-to-eye about the state of US engineers' skills and experience.
On Feb. 6, UMass Amherst announced that it would no longer be accepting Iranian graduate students in STEM fields. It has since abandoned that policy.
Two issues have been the bane of the plastics industry for as long as one can remember: The ban on plastic grocery bags and whether the use of bisphenol A (BPA) in plastics such as polycarbonate and PVC is harmful to humans.
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