Lascar Electronics

<p>Correlating results from different point-tools can be difficult, which means that problems may be discovered late in the design cycle or may never be detected at all. Perhaps the most significant problem with existing design environments, however, is that power, timing, and signal integrity effects are strongly interrelated in the nanometer domain, but conventional point-solution design tools do not have the capability to consider all of these effects and their interrelationships concurrently.</p>

MaxxVolume combines the following audio functions:

More and more, developers are offering off-the-shelf software packages that are, by their commercial nature, typically available at a price lower than their customized counterparts.

Finally, companies today have more experience with RFID deployments, which leads to better planning, less waste and lower total cost of implementation.


A 2005 survey commissioned by the Computing Technology Industry Association (CompTIA) and conducted by Frost & Sullivan, a global leader in strategic growth consulting, found that the most aggressive adoption of RFID was planned in the automotive industry, where 59 percent of companies surveyed said they will deploy the technology over the next 12 months. The consumer goods industry and the transportation and logistics sectors were close behind, at 58 percent each.

Increasingly, manufacturing and distribution companies are exploring options for making better use of all that RFID has to offer. They understand that many of the benefits of the technology ” better supply chain visibility and reduced out-of-stock ” will be realized only by devising a long-term strategy beyond compliance.

The industrial sector has seen considerable RFID activity over the past year, in areas such as semiconductors; petroleum, chemicals, oil and gas; building materials; industrial safety equipment; and maintenance, repair, and overhaul (MRO) equipment. Among the ROI-driven applications most common in industrial and manufacturing settings are error proofing and work-in-progress (WIP) tracking.


Frost & Sullivan expects the potential for RFID-based industrial manufacturing applications to grow at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 13.3 percent from 2005 to 2012 in North America.

In 2006, a large number of organizations engaged in pilot tests of RFID, typically deploying the technology in a specific location with a limited number of products.


These pilot tests have allowed organizations to get a better understanding of how the technology works; the factors that can affect its performance; and to identify sources of return on their investment. In 2007, many organizations will move from pilot test phase to full production implementations.

Still, there are challenges that could hold back double-digit growth. There remains a shortage of people skilled in the technology.

TCP/IP Tutorial and Technical Overview,” 5th Edition by Murphy, Hayes, and Ebders, 1995, Prentice Hall

Routing in the Internet,” by Christian Huitema, 1995, Prentice Hall

At the Consumer Electronics Show last month, I was struck (not for the first time) by the number of consumer electronics products that rely on digital signal processing–at this point, nearly all of them. In fact, so many of today's products incorporate digital signal processing-based functions that it's tempting to start viewing these functions as commodities.

But, in most cases, DSP functions aren't going to become commodities anytime soon. They may be ubiquitous, but they're not interchangeable. For one thing, there can be substantial differences in the signal quality produced by different implementations of a given function. In some cases, those differences are readily perceived by typical users, not just by hard-core techies.

In one digital TV demonstration at the conference, it was easy for me to see the difference between televisions with a really good deinterlacing algorithm and those that lacked one; in cellular phones, you could hear which products are using high-quality noise suppression and which aren't.


Part 1 discussed the MobilEye Vision Technologies EyeQ2TM ASIC's parallel processing architecture and Sonics SMART interconnects for advanced vision applications, such as lane-departure warning.

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