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News Analysis
Content posted in January 2003
Tech Tips
News 
1/13/2003  Post a comment
Consultants' Role in CAD Grows
News 
1/13/2003  Post a comment
But engineers must decide if they want their services
Sorry, We Can't Fill Your Order
News 
1/13/2003  Post a comment
As requests for free samples on-line soar, companies re-evaluate their policies
Servopneumatics Finding its Niche, Bit by Bit
News 
1/13/2003  Post a comment
Smart air cylinders are an option where high force and ultra-precise positioning aren
Drive my car
News 
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PDM grows PDQ
News 
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Disney Bound
News 
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Term Limits
News 
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Phone home-or elsewhere
News 
1/13/2003  Post a comment
Embedded systems gain features through wireless technology and phone lines.
Silicon Power Device Challenges Relays
News 
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It keeps cool even without a heat sink.
Can Aluminum Composites be Cost-effective?
News 
1/13/2003  1 comment
Up-and-coming metal matrix technologies tackle the high costs that have limited the use of these materials
Microsoft's Nod Nudges Collaboration
News 
1/13/2003  Post a comment
Adoption of software tool moves teamwork further into mainstream
When Plastic Meets Rubber, You Get Big Savings
News 
1/13/2003  Post a comment
Ultrasonic welding makes a one-piece part




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The engineers and inventors of the post WWII period turned their attention to advancements in electronics, communication, and entertainment. Breakthrough inventions range from LEGOs and computer gaming to the integrated circuit and Ethernet -- a range of advancements that have little in common except they changed our lives.
The age of touch could soon come to an end. From smartphones and smartwatches, to home devices, to in-car infotainment systems, touch is no longer the primary user interface. Technology market leaders are driving a migration from touch to voice as a user interface.
Soft starter technology has become a way to mitigate startup stressors by moderating a motor’s voltage supply during the machine start-up phase, slowly ramping it up and effectively adjusting the machine’s load behavior to protect mechanical components.
A new report from the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) makes a start on developing control schemes, process measurements, and modeling and simulation methods for powder bed fusion additive manufacturing.
If you’re developing a product with lots of sensors and no access to the power grid, then you’ll want to take note of a Design News Continuing Education Center class, “Designing Low Power Systems Using Battery and Energy Harvesting Energy Sources."
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