Three combination crock pot-pressure cookers, one advanced weather station and rain gauge, one digital tablet, one set of over the head earphones, and one set of in the ear buds. All of these items that are beautifully wrapped under your Christmas tree this year rely on printed circuit boards (PCBs). And if you have any little kids in your home, the number of presents that you have wrapped this year that rely on PCB assembly services is likely even more.
The fact of the matter is that nearly anything that you need to plug in or anything that needs to be charged depends on PCB assembly services to operate. And behind every one of those technological devices that y
Cell phones, computer monitors, televisions, and even some light switches contain printed circuit boards. Products like these sometimes go through multiple manufacturing companies before they are ultimately constructed. PCB fabricators have quite the job to do themselves, and they can often make mistakes that affect the long-term production of these products. Here are some common mistakes made by printed circuit board manufacturers:
Controlled Impedance Calculations: A controlled impedance used to slow down an electrical circuit in order to allow certain connections to perform before others within the circuit. One example of a controlled impedanc
If you are like most people, you are never far away from your mobile devices. Many people always have their devices and their chargers. Life without these things seems almost impossible. It is hard to remember that it was not all that long ago that electronic products were not considered to be marketable. They were large, bulky and clumsy. The mass production of electronic products seemed like a far fetched idea. Enter the advent of new circuit board prototyping techniques like the printed circuit board. This was a game changer that changed everything. And it is all thanks to Paul Eisler and you may never have heard of him.
Eisler was board in 1907 in Vienna, Austria. When he graduated in 1930 from the Te