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Content tagged with Consumer Electronics
posted in October 2005
How it Actually Works
Features 
10/31/2005  Post a comment
New and Notable Product Design
Features 
10/24/2005  Post a comment
In the past, the cathode-ray tube (CRT) was the dominant technology for displaying televison and information. Today, several other approaches provide new acronyms and choices. Here are five examples of the newest display technologies.
Unlocking the Potential of MEMS
Features 
10/24/2005  Post a comment
The most exciting applications for micro-electromechanical systems still lie ahead, predicts an industry leader in MEMS research
Megapixel Mania
Features 
10/24/2005  Post a comment
CMOS image sensors challenge CCD's performance for portable products
Application-Specific Sensors
Features 
10/24/2005  Post a comment
Special applications drive sensor advancements
Time to Take the Leap?
Features 
10/24/2005  Post a comment
Obstacles abound, but the U.S. still offers plenty of opportunities for engineer-entrepreneurs
Choosing Between CCD and CMOS Image Sensors
Features 
10/24/2005  Post a comment
You need to ask the right questions




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Samsung's 5th-generation Android-based Galaxy smartphone includes a fingerprint scanner, updated camera and display, and water/dust resistance.
Worldwide economic expansion is spurring growth in industrial machinery sales to 5% or 6% per year through 2018.
Last year at Hannover Fair, lots of people were talking about Industry 4.0. This is a concept that seems to have a different name in every region. I’ve been referring to it as the Industrial Internet of Things (IIoT), not to be confused with the plain old Internet of Things (IoT). Others refer to it as the Connected Industry, the smart factory concept, M2M, data extraction, and so on.
Vitaly Svetovoy, of the University of Twente in The Netherlands, and his team, has created the world’s smallest internal combustion microengine.
Some of the biggest self-assembled building blocks and structures made from engineered DNA have been developed by researchers at Harvard's Wyss Institute. The largest, a hexagonal prism, is one-tenth the size of an average bacterium.
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