C&K Components offers a family of high reliability connectors for medical applications. Designated the MTB1, MDM, MDMA and D*M/D*MA Series, the connectors are capable of operation in temperatures of -270°C to +200°C, making them suitable for medical applications ranging from cryogenic processes to imaging equipment, including CT scanners, MRI and ultrasound machines.
Phaseda’s RL3-4S rocker switch is half size of the company’s miniature rocker switch, yet it carries loading at 10A 125 VAC, approved by UL and VDE. The small size fits very well for many applications, including office equipment, security and medical devices, lighting and portable machines.
Outside Saginaw, Mich., an old auto town of 56,000 people about 100 miles northwest of Detroit, a company making silicon for solar panels is doing the exact opposite of the Big Three. It's hiring.
Able to measure through almost any non-metallic wall material to eliminate media compatibility and sterility issues, Sensortechnics’ CLC Series of contact-free capacitive sensors continuously measure the fill level of liquids as well as granular or pulverized materials.
Microchip Technology introduced its MCP2036 Analog Front End (AFE) for inductive touch-sensing applications. Complimenting the Company’s royalty-free mTouch inductive touch-sensing solutions, the fully-integrated MCP2036 AFE works with
Able to handle a current of 10 A per contact, 7-pin RD24 Series 692 over-molded connector cable assemblies by Binder-USA are available with male or female cord sets and straight or right angle connectors.
What is the primary consideration when developing a new product? For this Brainstorm question we asked people at ITT Interconnect Solutions, CoActive Technologies KDM, Knight Electronics, Orchid Technologies, and AVX.
Available in versions able to drive backlights with single-, dual-, and multi-lamp configurations, the Smart Force SFW Series of DC/AC inverters from Endicott Research Group are intended for universal use across a broad range of CCFL-backlit LCD applications.
Mix seven shuttle astronauts and six space station residents and you set a record for the biggest off-the-planet gathering. NASA is aiming to launch Endeavour on Saturday morning to the international space station for a long, laborious construction job. When the shuttle pulls up, there will be 13 people at the station — the most people ever together in space at one time.
A superconducting sheet of lead only two atoms thick, the thinnest superconducting metal layer ever created, has been developed by physicists at The University of Texas at Austin.
A cell phone that never needs recharging might sound too good to be true, but Nokia says it's developing technology that could draw enough power from ambient radio waves to keep a cell-phone handset topped up.
Northern Kentucky University broke ground recently on a new, $55 million, ultra high-tech Center for Informatics that will house the university’s new College of Informatics, which combines all information-related disciplines under one college. The Center, largely funded with state dollars, will be built to provide the ultimate intersection of education and economic development, and is a key strategy for the region’s 2015 goal to create 50,000 new jobs.
Whether you design drugs, manufacture consumer products or airplanes, or search for oil, improving your computing performance will improve your competitiveness. But what do you do when the “need for speed” collides with demands for reduced operating budgets and lower environmental impact?
The fledgling renewable energy industry has grown steadily over much of the past decade, adding jobs at more than twice the national rate, according to a Pew Charitable Trusts study released Wednesday. Solar and wind-power companies, energy-efficient light bulb makers, environmental engineering firms and others expanded their work force by 9.1 percent from 1998 to 2007, the latest year available, according to Pew. The average job growth in all industries was 3.7 percent during the same period.
Global warming is uprooting people from their homes and, left unchecked, could lead to the greatest human migration in history, said a report released Wednesday. Estimates vary on how many people are on the move because of climate change, but the report cites predictions from the International Organization for Migration that 200 million people will be displaced by environmental pressures by 2050.