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''We believe it is prudent for ADI to sell the wireless division ahead of the impending volume ramp in China as 3G equipment is deployed. We believe competition will emerge as a result of the ramp and challenge the segment's profitability for all but the lowest cost providers.''

MTMM-128-07-S-S-275_Datasheet PDF

''We believe it is prudent for ADI to sell the wireless division ahead of the impending volume ramp in China as 3G equipment is deployed. We believe competition will emerge as a result of the ramp and challenge the segment's profitability for all but the lowest cost providers.''

MTMM-128-07-S-S-275_Datasheet PDF

SynQor, Inc. announced today the release of the latest addition to its NiQor family of non-isolated point of load converters. The NQ15W50SGA30 delivers up to 30A in the DOSA standard 0.53” x 1.30” footprint and pinout, ensuring true second source capabilities. The wide input voltage range of 6-15V allows for operation in a variety of Intermediate Bus Architecture (IBA) applications.

The output can be programmed (using a single external resistor) to any value between 0.8V and 5.5V, and the new Current Share feature included in the device enables multiple devices to be connected in parallel to provide higher levels of load current. Efficiency of the device is as high as 93%.

Continuing the success of previous NiQor devices, the NQ15W50SGA30 is offered with a useful sequencing/tracking feature. This greatly simplifies the implementation of various different output voltage timing requirements when using multiple POL devices in applications with multiple voltage chipsets.

MTMM-128-07-S-S-275_Datasheet PDF

Control and protection features include remote sense, input under-voltage lockout, output OVP, current limit, short circuit protection, and thermal shutdown. Operating temperature range is -40 to +105°C. The devices are fully 6/6 RoHS compliant and have an MTBF figure of nearly 11 million hours using MIL-HDBK-217F calculations.

Sample and production quantities are available immediately with a stock to 8-week lead-time. The modules are priced at $17.90 in OEM quantities. For additional information, please contact your local SynQor representative, or visit us at http://www.synqor.com/

MTMM-128-07-S-S-275_Datasheet PDF

Founded in 1997, SynQor has become the technology, quality and service leader for high efficiency DC/DC converters for the telecom/datacom marketplace. The PowerQor, BusQor, DualQor, iQor, and NiQor product lines, combined with SynQor’s unmatched lead-times, flexibility, design support and lowest total cost of ownership have become the benchmark sought by SynQor’s worldwide customer base.

In 2004, SynQor began its successful entry into the military, medical and industrial market segments with the MilQor, InQor and ACuQor product lines. These new technology leading DC/DC and AC/DC product lines have enabled customers to realise vast savings in space, weight and overall system costs while dramatically increasing power densities and end-system performance. Equally important is the service and support advantage SynQor has brought to customers in these market segments.

The problem came to national prominence when a small patent company sued Research in Motion, claiming the BlackBerry phone infringed its patents. Legislators, who widely use the phones, got a wake-up call when court proceedings threatened an injunction on BlackBerry e-mail service.

All of a sudden, every legislator had a personal experience of patent litigation,” said Baum.

While attention is currently focused on Capitol Hill, a number of decisions by the Supreme Court and federal appeals courts have already made inroads on patent reform, particularly in the area of limiting damage awards.

The best patent reform in the last few years has come out of the court system,” said Michael Barclay, a partner and patent attorney with Wilson Sonsini Goodrich and Rosati (Palo Alto, Calif.).

A Supreme Court ruling in an eBay case last year limited the use of injunctions in cases such as the one involving the BlackBerry. A case involving Microsoft and AT&T struck down the practice of granting damages for sales outside the United States. And a case involving Seagate Technology raised the standard of proof for willful infringement,” which carries a penalty of treble damages.

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