Jauch Quartz

<p>Joe D'Elia, of market analyst iSuppli, agrees that structural change is coming to the semiconductor industry as this downturn forces people to choose their core competencies.</p>

We've been able to continue to provide a sweet spot in trading off performance, power, and cost,” he added.Baron believes more companies will be producing parallel processors.

The integration of the Black Layer technology into our products will provide us with important performance advantages and supports our goal to achieve low-cost leadership,” said Jimin Ma, president of Lite Array, in the same statement.

Last week (October 10, 2002) Luxell announced that it had commenced a lawsuit against Cambridge Display Technology Ltd. (CDT) of Cambridge, England, seeking damages in excess of $25 million and alleging that CDT had breached a Black Layer licensing agreement. Cambridge denied the breach earlier this week (see October 14 story).

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SAN MATEO, Calif. — Peter Drucker, the management guru, maintains that a primary task of managers is to find the right size for a business. Never has that issue been more crucial to survival than in the electronics industry as it moves from catastrophe toward tentative recovery in the closing months of 2002.

But rather than a robust return of double-digit annual growth fueled by a market driver — the next PC, cell phone or Web — the immediate future holds a single-digit recovery with no clear driver. Instead, expect a gradual strengthening across a wide range of unglamorous existing markets.

At the same time, fundamental structural changes in the global industry are pulling the ground rules out from under habit-bound managers. The new landscape is treacherous, extracting the full price of missteps made during the recession and offering no bailouts. Survival will come only to those companies that understand their position and can make themselves the right size to serve their customers profitably.

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This scenario foretells a plethora of mergers, acquisitions, layoffs and outright failures, as individual companies sense their positions and fight to achieve proper size and expense levels. It also foreshadows a landscape vastly changed from the explosive, U.S.-dominated electronics industry that this generation of investors had assumed was a birthright.

Costs are down and margins up across the industry, inventories are low and demand seems to be stable in many markets. But in several ways this recovery may be different from any in recent history.

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Traditionally, the industry recovers from recession on the back of a market-driving technology. Once it was aerospace, then the PC. The buildout of the Internet and the global cell phone network teamed up to create the mid-'90s recovery that grew into the Web bubble. Each of these comebacks was marked by explosive growth of a few small companies that got it,” followed by a heavy wave of venture investment and then, finally, the gradual repositioning of the industry giants.

This time there is no obvious candidate for the next big thing. No existing technology has the combination of novel utility, wide appeal and lack of infrastructure or financial barriers that, taken together, would spark rapid growth. And with public, corporate and individual debt all at epic levels in the industrial world, the financial freedom to pay for the next big thing appears to be lacking, even if it should suddenly appear.

In Unicorn configuration, both the virtual Ethernet adapter andthe ATM adapter are present on the same card, as such both RFC's areimplemented in the same system, as shown in table 4.

The network protocol support for all the configurations describedabove is integrated into a single NDIS driver with its installationINS file and an advanced configuration tool.

This allows to select the preferred provider or configurationprofile from a OEM-defined list and then automatically every WindowsRegistry Key or network parameter is set accordingly.

The Unicorn solution includes:


The interface protocol management residing in the FPGA-based flow controller we built is the key that opens up infrastructure security to make it more cost-effective and manageable. It hands system designers the needed flexibility to upgrade features such as fault tolerance, IPSec protocols and system interface issues. Such FPGA-based security blade designs are ideally suited for SANs. IP storage protocols such as Internet SCSI (ISCSI) and Fibre Channel IP (FCIP) enable block-level storage commands to be transported over TCP/IP, leveraging the enormous IP networking infrastructure and knowledge base.

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