The ADS5400 is the industry's first 12-bit, 1-GSPS
analog-to-digital-converter (ADC) with buffered input to help simplify analog
front-end design in wide-bandwidth applications such as wireless
communications, defense, and test and measurement equipment. The ADC's 12 bits
of resolution combined with a 1-GSPS sampling rate effectively doubles the
amount of signal bandwidth that can be captured in a single 12-bit ADC. The
ADS5400 offers the highest SNR (59.1 dBFS), SFDR (75 dBc) and SINAD (58 dBFS)
available for systems digitizing greater than 200MHz of instantaneous
bandwidth, while the user-selectable single- or dual-bus DDR LVDS outputs
provide designers flexibility to choose between I/O speed and pin-count.
Customer's can use the ADS5400's ground-breaking combination of resolution,
sample rate and bandwidth to significantly enhance applications in defense by
improving radar and signal intelligence (SIGINT) capabilities, and can double
the capture bandwidth of signals with 12-bit resolution in test and
measurement. In effect, customers can use the ADS5400 to create higher
performance solutions for critical applications that were unachievable with
previous A/D technology.
According to a study by the National Institute of Standards and Technology, one of the factors in the collapse of the original World Trade Center towers on Sept. 11, 2001, was the reduction in the yield strength of the steel reinforcement as a result of the high temperatures of the fire and the loss of thermal insulation.
If you have a Gadget Freak project, we have a reader who wants to make it. And not only will you get your 15 minutes of fame on our website and social media channels, you will also receive $500 and be automatically entered into the 2015 Gadget Freak of the Year contest.
Robots are getting more agile and automation systems are becoming more complex. Yet the most impressive development in robotics and automation is increased intelligence. Machines in automation are increasingly able to analyze huge amounts of data. They are often able to see, speak, even imitate patterns of human thinking. Researchers at European Automation
call this deep learning.
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