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The term “high reliability” has been around this industry for decades, but there isn’t much consensus about exactly what the term means. If you ask 10 PCB designers, process engineers, or buyers what high-reliability means, you’ll likely get ten different answers. What is the difference, technologically, between a “typical” PCB and a high-rel PCB?
So, we decided to find out by asking our readers directly: What does high reliability mean to you? Take a minute and fill out this survey. We promise you—it’s short and sweet. You’ll be finished before you’re done with your coffee.
To take our survey, click here.
We appreciate your feedback!
Pete Starkey, I-Connect007
Alun Morgan wrapped-up the proceedings, thanking delegates for their attention, speakers for sharing their knowledge and sponsors for their generous support. Special thanks and good wishes to Michael Weinhold for his enormous contribution over the years, and to Kirsten Smit-Westenberg and Carol Pelzers for their calm and professional organisation and management of another superb event.
Patty Goldman, I-Connect007
The automobile industry is becoming a combination of most of the traditional electronics segments: It’s a consumer product with a computer, communications center, and a few medical monitoring-type tendencies (measuring your alertness, heart rate, etc.), all rolled (no pun intended) into one incredible machine that is influencing our industry as none other.
Saminda Dharmarathna, et al.
The electronics industry has grown immensely over the last few decades owing to the rapid growth of consumer electronics in the modern world. New formulations are essential to fit the needs of manufacturing printed circuit boards and semiconductors.