Energy Micro to demonstrate real-world applications for world’s most energy-friendly microcontrollersSeptember 24, 2012 9:09 am | Product Releases | Comments
Energy Micro will display a range of real-world applications for its EFM32 Gecko families of ARM-based microcontrollers (MCUs) at Electronica 2012. The company will demonstrate how its low-power devices greatly extend battery life of a variety of portable electronic products.
IQD has launched two new quartz crystal models housed in unique innovative packages that deliver significant space and cost saving whilst still utilising tried and tested technology. The new surface mount IQXC-74 measures just 7 x 4mm with a height of 2.3mm – this compares with the similar current industry standard HC49/4HSMX design...
In close cooperation with the ZVEI (Electrical and Electronics Manufacturers’ Association), the PCB Marketplace communications platform is being initiated at electronica for the first time. Following its successful launch at productronica 2011, now the forum as well as a networking
At the embedded platforms conference from November 14 – 15, semiconductor and tool manufacturers as well as service-providers will present concrete solutions and services for developing embedded platforms. The conference will cover a wide range of topics, from embedded design
At electronica from November 13 – 16, leading international companies will present their products, the latest solutions and the most important trends that pertain to the topic of electromobility. In the automotive Forum, industry experts will provide insights into technologies and markets that are relevant to actual practice
The AS540x product family of 3-dimensional Hall encoders from austriamicrosystems provides absolute and highest resolution with angular or linear output data.
Maxim demonstrates their smart-grid energy metering system at electronica 2010.
Atmel, a leader in microcontroller and touch solutions, announced the new Atmel SAM3N series to expand their ARM Cortex-M3 Flash Family.
Power Integrations has launched the HiperPFS family of power factor correction (PFC) controllers with integrated high-voltage power MOSFETs.
After four years of attending Messe München shows (productronica and electronica), I came away with special impressions of this year’s electronica 2010.
Fairchild Semiconductor describes how their various smartphone component solutions benefit the engineer at electronica 2010.
AVX demonstrates the advantages of using their new wire-to-board connectors at electronica 2010.
Akros Silicon shows off its Power System-on-Chip solution with Power-over Ethernet capability at electronica 2010.
NXP provides details their new automotive LED Driver ICs with advanced features at electronica 2010.
ZMD launched the second wave of its ZLED family of LED control solutions with two new low-voltage ICs designed for battery-powered handheld devices.
Analog Devices shows off their online reference design tool that aids engineers in creating subsystems to empower their designs.
Energy Micro demonstrates a vibration-harvesting energy-generation system at electronica 2010.
XMOS demonstrates their latest motor-control chip and its flexibility of I/O and control capabilities at the 2010 electronica conference.
Silicon Labs shows off the latest in their timing device portfolio at electronica 2010.
International Rectifier demonstrates their new Gallium Nitride (GaN) transistors and how they can shrink the size and parts count of an audio power amp design.
With electronica now receding in our collective rearview mirrors, we can look forward along the road we are travelling into the future and think about what we saw at the event that will help us along the way. Trade shows can be a great way to discover where we are and where we are heading.
ITT shows off their new UL-qualified EVC high-amperage e-vehicle charging handle/connector that enables faster charging times.
Cree demonstrates half-bridge hard-switched Silicon Carbide (SiC) MOSFET in a 1,000-V DC/DC converter configuration delivering 10.38 kW at 97.5% efficiency.
Nextreme demonstrates how their energy-harvesting technology can use the heat from a human arm to drive low-power (~60 microwatts in this case) electronics with no external power supply.