Analog Devices’ Webcast Addresses The Fundamentals Of Clock Synthesis And Distribution
The webcast is scheduled for January 18, 2012, at 12:00 pm ESTJan 17 2012 -Norwood, MA
(BUSINESS WIRE)-- Analog Devices, Inc. (ADI), a world leader in semiconductors for high-performance signal processing applications, will broadcast “Fundamentals of Clocks and Clocking” webcast on January 18, 2012, at 12:00 pm EST. This webcast will go through the various types of phase-locked loops, the key features of these devices, and the applications they are designed for.
Who Should Attend
We encourage all students and engineers to attend who are new to the field, as well as those more experienced engineers looking for a refresher on this or any other part of the signal chain, design, and layout.
Paul Kern is currently a Clock Applications Engineer with Analog Devices’ Linear and Radio Frequency Group, located in Greensboro, NC. Paul graduated with a BSEE and MSEE from Santa Clara University in 1990 and 1992, respectively, with a specialty in microwave circuits and digital magnetic recording. He has over 5 years experience in data storage, and over 15 years of experience in applications engineering and high speed digital circuits.
Register for ADI's “Fundamentals of Clocks and Clocking” webcast, January 18, 2012, at 12:00 pm EST at http://seminar2.techonline.com/registration/wcIndex.cgi?sessionID=adi_jan1812
For additional support visit ADI’s EngineerZone™ online technical support community.
Learn more about Analog Devices’ Clocks and Timing products.
Visit our Learning and Development site for on-line training modules, workshops and webcasts.
Fundamentals of Designing with Semiconductors For Signal Processing Applications Webcast Series From Analog Devices
Throughout 2012, Analog Devices is presenting the “Fundamentals of Designing with Semiconductors For Signal Processing Applications,” a monthly webcast series that guides participants through each stage of the basic signal chain, from amplifiers to data converters – those components that convert the analog electronic signal into a digital stream – then to the heart of many modern circuits, the digital processor, and then back to the analog domain. The series also covers what is needed to power today’s circuits, how to make them portable, how to lay them out, as well as provide an introduction to design tools, tips and techniques that help solve design challenges quickly. Each webcast is followed by a Q&A with a technical expert. To learn more about ADI’s online training resources for a variety of design needs, visit http://www.analog.com/pr/webcasts.
Editor's Contact Information
- Howard Wisniowski