22 September 2011
Drewhall - from Stanford
Sample Sigma-Delta Modulator can be downloaded at www.Stanford.edu/~drewhall/SDM.zip
Q: What do you wan't to do now you have graduated?
A: Make some real big money :)
Posted by Shashi Kanth Bobba at 23:29
6 September 2011
Tip 8: Learn how to accept rejection
One of the hardest things for engineers to deal with is rejection. They are used to controlling the outcome of their work. But consulting is not that controllable. Some people are lucky and find clients right away, and other people have to work harder to break in.
“You’ve got to accept rejection or you won’t last,” Epner says. His advice: Accept the fact that rejection will come, and find a way to use it in a positive way. Assume that you will get turned down 15 times (or another number you want to use) before you land a consulting job. Create a metric around it. For each rejection you receive, mark it off that list. “Just remember, every no brings you closer to a yes,” Epner says.
Posted by Shashi Kanth Bobba at 8:37
16 November 2010
Scripts for Sigrid Thomas
Posted by Shashi Kanth Bobba at 13:51
4 August 2010
Posted by Shashi Kanth Bobba at 12:44
19 July 2010
Tri-Gate Fully-Depleted CMOS Transistors: Fabrication, Design and Layout
Posted by Shashi Kanth Bobba at 20:27
2 July 2010
Single-wall carbon nanotubes are quasi 1D materials. At any point in which SWCNTs are interfaced by 3D metallic contacts, extra quantum and contact resistances are introduced. While contact resistance can potentially be lowered by better metal-nanotube interfaces, quantum resistance is a fundamental limit that is unavoidable (6.5 kΩ for metallic SWNTs). Implementing multiple switches on the same carbon nanotube is an attractive option as it eliminates the extra quantum and contact resistances. In theory, chirality or diameter of a single nanotube can change along its length to form metal-semiconductor junctions. However, it is quite unlikely that this can be done in a controllable fashion as little progress has been made on chirality control. A more practical approach is chemically or electrostatically doping certain regions to form such junctions and connect multiple nanotube switches in a seamless fashion. Chemical doping can degrade the mean free path if the dopants change sp2 bonds to sp3;dopants that can keep the sp2 bonding can preserve the large mean free path.
CNT-CNT junctions tend to be highly resistive (many mega Ohms) because electrons have to tunnel between nanotubes. This makes it necessary to use metallic contacts any time a fan-out is needed. Native CNT interconnects are thus useful mainly within logic gates, especially for gates that need multiple switches in series. Examples are multiple-input NAND and NOR gates. Potential performance of such gates, considering possible misalignment of some tubes, is modeled in .
Posted by Shashi Kanth Bobba at 12:31
14 April 2010
Posted by Shashi Kanth Bobba at 17:50
8 April 2010
<Check the slide 16>
[8:51:13 AM] Ashutosh Chakraborty: http://www.synopsys.com.cn/images/snug/2009/11/11-5_opt.jpeg
Posted by Shashi Kanth Bobba at 9:20
texexec --pdfcopy CoverLetter3rdTime.pdf Paper.pdf headerCurrReview.pdf Rebuttal2.pdf headerOldReview.pdf Rebuttal.pdf --result=final.pdf --mode=letter --final
Posted by Shashi Kanth Bobba at 8:44
5 April 2010
Interesting article from Daniel Remire. Go through this for a good change...
Posted by Shashi Kanth Bobba at 23:54
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