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RS Components International
RS is the leading high service level global supplier of Industrial components and
tools, with over 130000 products despatched same day.
laser components
Chez LASER COMPONENTS la stabilité, la continuité, et les décisions visent à
rencontrer le succès sur le long terme avec dynamisme, flexibilité, hiérarchies ...
FUJITSU COMPONENT
Fujitsu Component manufactures and sales of the Relays, Connectors,
Keyboards, Touch-Panels, Thermal-Printers ,Server Console Switches, Modems.
Technical Components: Dätwyler Holding AG
The Datwyler Technical Components Division is one of Europe's leading high-
service distributors with local representation, a modern multichannel offering and
 ...
LASER COMPONENTS Germany
Welcome to LASER COMPONENTS! LASER COMPONENTS is your partner for
all laser and optoelectronics-related products. Our large portfolio is divided into ...
Hydrocarbon accounting with Energy Components | Tieto
Energy Components (EC) is the global leading end-to-end hydrocarbon
production data management and accounting software.
LASER COMPONENTS USA
... Pattern Generator FLEXPOINT® MVstereo. 08.11.2016. LASER
COMPONENTS introduces its first random pattern generator, the FLEXPOINT®
MV stereo se .
Components
FUJITSU Relays, thermal printers, wireless modules, beacons, connectors and
touch panels.
Components | Intel Shop
Shop Intel's catalog for Components with Intel inside.
Electronic Components and Parts Search | DigiKey Electronics
Digi-Key is an authorized electronic components distributor with thousands of
parts in-stock and ready for immediate shipment!
EETimes Europe
The security of devices in the Internet of Things (IoT) is a key challenge for developers today. Protecting the integrity of access to, and data within, the enterprise networks that connect up the IoT is essential for both companies and customers. With many different wireless technologies being used to make these connections, there are many different ways for hackers to attack the network.
Today's business pace is faster than ever before and with competitive market conditions and rising consumer expectations, designers are striving to get their products to market quickly and efficiently.
“Smaller, faster, prettier” – these are the main criteria for today’s electronics. A profitable lead for manufacturers, but also quite challenging for design engineers, that have to fit everything together in a much smaller environment. Put safety on top of these requirements and the story is getting even more complex. Complex for both designers and manufactures and ultimately relevant for the end customers, who expect their products to be not only fully functional, but also safe.
Every day, consumers depend on unseen technology that allows them to safely navigate their day. The daily routines of turning on a light switch, checking email, or driving to the grocery store can easily be taken for granted. But, none of these seemingly minor tasks could be accomplished without the safeguarding that has been designed into the daily lives of consumers.
Electrical fuses were originally developed to help protect telegraph stations from lightning strikes. These first fuses were simple, open-wire devices, followed in the 1890s by Edison’s enclosure of thin wire in a lamp base to make the first plug fuse. By 1904, Underwriters Laboratories had established size and rating specifications to meet safety standards. Renewable type fuses and automotive fuses appeared in 1914. In the 1920s, manufacturers began producing very low amperage fuses for the burgeoning electronics industry. Today, the fuses used in electrical/electronic circuits are current sensitive devices designed to serve as the intentional weak link in the circuit. Their function is to provide protection of discrete components, or of complete circuits, by reliably melting under current overload conditions, much like those first fuses used at telegraph stations.