Sunday, 26 October 2014

The Engineer
25 June 2004

  • Radstone Technology gains vision

    8 Jul 2004

    Radstone Technology is to acquire Octec, a privately held UK company that designs and markets rugged, real time, image processing and video tracking equipment to defense and aerospace customers.

  • Quicker design

    8 Jul 2004

    Tensilica's new XPRES Compiler enables the development of system-on-chip devices without requiring designers to hand code their hardware using design languages like VHDL and Verilog.

  • Jaguar gives birth to cubs

    7 Jul 2004

  • Scoring goals

    7 Jul 2004

    Computer scientists at Kingston University are developing computer models that can assess the effectiveness of sporting tactics.

  • Faster than the wind?

    7 Jul 2004

  • Global chips sales up

    6 Jul 2004

    Worldwide sales of semiconductors bloomed in May, rising to $17.32 billion, a sequential increase of 2.1% from the $16.97 billion reported in April and a 36.9% increase from May 2003.

  • Driving the amps

    5 Jul 2004

  • Keeping kids safe

    5 Jul 2004

    Cambridge Positioning Systems and Xion are developing a new wristwatch-based child safety communicator and locator - the first of its kind to deliver high accuracy location in all environments including indoors.

  • Two in one

    5 Jul 2004

  • Wireless turn off

    2 Jul 2004

    The Consumer Electronics Association has formed a working group to develop an industry 'recommended practice' that will provide a standard way of showing that a wireless device's transmitter is disabled.

  • Power management

    29 Jun 2004

    Designers that use double data rate (DDR) and DDR II memory systems can now incorporate a new IC from TI that combines a DC/DC switch-mode controller and linear dropout regulator to enhance power performance.

  • Bags more safety

    25 Jun 2004

  • Low-cost quest

    25 Jun 2004

  • Repairs on the fly

    25 Jun 2004

  • Sour power

    25 Jun 2004

  • Sulphur challenge

    25 Jun 2004

    Unless airlines, the aerospace industry and oil companies act now to reduce the sulphur in jet fuel, legislation could be imposed - with painful consequences.

  • Juice on demand

    25 Jun 2004

  • On a higher plane

    25 Jun 2004

    Boeing says that, far from being risky, its substantial use of composites in its 7E7 will make the aircraft more durable, reliable and efficient than using more conventional materials. Christopher Sell reports.

  • Rich pickings in the Far East

    25 Jun 2004

    Forget the stereotypes about the low-wage economy, engineers are highly valued in China's booming economy. Fiona Harvey reports.

  • China Syndrome

    25 Jun 2004

    Until recently reversing the flow of manufacturing towards Asia would have been seen as an impossible dream but now supporters of automation technology are claiming it could soon be a reality.

  • Feeling out of this world

    25 Jun 2004

  • Dotty enhancement for infrared sensors

    25 Jun 2004

  • GM declares war on duplication in Europe

    28 Jun 2004

    General Motors is to bring its European engineering, production and design activities under central control in a bid to turn around its lacklustre performance in the region.

  • Bumper profits for Atkins

    28 Jun 2004

  • Outstanding display

    28 Jun 2004

    Chris Barnado of Pelikon waxes lyrical about a small handset… with its glowing electroluminescent display it is, he hopes, set to be the iPod of remote controls.

  • In the air

    28 Jun 2004

  • Lighter valves to render cams redundant

    28 Jun 2004

  • Making light of damage

    28 Jun 2004

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