fish fry
Subscribe Now

ASIC is a Four Letter Word, Napalm Bats, and The GertBoard

Fish Fry is treading on scary ground this week. Guard your children, hold your RTL close and your soldering gun even closer. We’re talking ASIC design costs. I know many of you are cowering in fear at the slight mention of custom chip NRE costs, but my guest is Reid Wender (Triad Semiconductor) and we’re chatting about how you can relinquish your mixed-signal ASIC design cost fears once and for all. Think of it as an NRE exorcism, sorta.  

Also this week, we’re checking out a special long lost World War II battle battalion and giving away a GertBoard courtesy of newark element14.

 

  

Click here to enter to win a GertBoard courtesy of newark element14

Listen to this episode

Download this episode (right click and save)

Fish Fry Links – May 17, 2013

More Information about Triad Seminconductor

New Chalk TalkHD – How to Save 75% on Your Next ASIC Design

More Information about Project X – The Napalm Bats of WWII

More Information about the GertBoard

Leave a Reply

featured blogs
Jun 16, 2019
https://youtu.be/CaIc3qOakxs Made at building 9 elevator (camera Sean) Monday: Cadence Cloud Passport Partner Program Tuesday: Making Trouble in Las Vegas Wednesday: Paris Air Show Thursday: Ericsson... [[ Click on the title to access the full blog on the Cadence Community s...
Jun 14, 2019
The PCI-SIG Developers Conference is a free event for the 800+ member companies that develop and bring to market new products utilizing PCI Express® technology. Granted most people reading this blog won’t be at the conference, but you might be interested...
Jun 14, 2019
By Flint Yoder – Mentor, A Siemens Business Tight schedules? Worried about product reliability? Now you can find and eliminate latch-up sensitivity during schematic design, and avoid those post-layout nightmares. Latch-up'€¦the bane of circuit designers and circuit ve...
Jan 25, 2019
Let'€™s face it: We'€™re addicted to SRAM. It'€™s big, it'€™s power-hungry, but it'€™s fast. And no matter how much we complain about it, we still use it. Because we don'€™t have anything better in the mainstream yet. We'€™ve looked at attempts to improve conven...