HOME  |  NEWS  |  BLOGS  |  MESSAGES  |  FEATURES  |  VIDEOS  |  WEBINARS  |  INDUSTRIES  |  FOCUS ON FUNDAMENTALS
  |  REGISTER  |  LOGIN  |  HELP
<<  <  Page 2/2
Rob Spiegel
User Rank
Blogger
Re: Good logic
Rob Spiegel   11/7/2012 5:02:26 PM
NO RATINGS
Battar, did you mean that 97% of the time one of the four attempts works? Or did you mean that 97% of the time it's the number four try (looking at what you touched last) that delivers is the solution?

Battar
User Rank
Platinum
Re: Good logic
Battar   11/8/2012 2:08:54 AM
NO RATINGS
Rob, thats 97% for one of the 4 options. "hit it" is good for 30% - it cures bad connections and cold solder joints fast (but temporarily). As one of my colleagues was fond of saying, a fault isn't a rabbit - it doesn't run away, it always returns (that rhymes in the local lingo here).

Rob Spiegel
User Rank
Blogger
Re: Good logic
Rob Spiegel   11/8/2012 11:32:44 AM
NO RATINGS
I agree Battar. Hitting the product can be a real solution. I had a TV for a few years that needed a smack on the side every time it was turned on in order to bring up the picture. It was quite amusing to watch my kids each morning as they turned on the TV, and then smacked it on the side.

Tool_maker
User Rank
Platinum
Re: Good logic
Tool_maker   11/15/2012 4:20:19 PM
NO RATINGS
Battar: I think you need to add a corollary, only change one thing at a time. It drives me crazy when someone makes wholesale changes that make the problem worse and then they cannot recall everything that was done so we can reverse the procedure to get back where we were and start the trouble shoot process anew.

warren@fourward.com
User Rank
Platinum
Re: Good logic
warren@fourward.com   11/15/2012 5:38:21 PM
NO RATINGS
I think the one-change-at-a-time rule should be written into law,or at least a physical punishment given for ignoring it. The little or much time given to its implementation pays off more than we know!

<<  <  Page 2/2


Partner Zone
Latest Analysis
This year, Design News is getting a head start on the Fourth of July celebration. In honor of our country and its legacy of engineering innovation -- in all of its forms -- we are taking you on an alphabetical tour through all 50 states to showcase interesting engineering breakthroughs and historically significant events.
Software developers beware: Your open-source components may not be secure.
For companies that have gone into corporate venturing, sponsoring and nurturing startup companies, the subsequent IP transfer is tricky.
Learn how to build Raspberry Pi controllers using Python during this free Continuing Education Center class presented by Design News and Digi-Key.
Earlier this year paralyzed IndyCar drive Sam Schmidt did the seemingly impossible -- opening the qualifying rounds at Indy by driving a modified Corvette C7 Stingray around the Indianapolis Motor Speedway.
More:Blogs|News
Quick Poll
The Continuing Education Center offers engineers an entirely new way to get the education they need to formulate next-generation solutions.
Jul 6 - 10, Building Raspberry Pi Controllers with Python
SEMESTERS: 1  |  2  |  3  |  4  |  5  |  6 |  7


Focus on Fundamentals consists of 45-minute on-line classes that cover a host of technologies. You learn without leaving the comfort of your desk. All classes are taught by subject-matter experts and all are archived. So if you can't attend live, attend at your convenience.
Learn More   |   Login   |   Archived Classes
Twitter Feed
Design News Twitter Feed
Like Us on Facebook

Sponsored Content

Technology Marketplace

Copyright © 2015 UBM Canon, A UBM company, All rights reserved. Privacy Policy | Terms of Service