John Keller with Military & Aerospace Electronics discusses embedded computing designers' need to take a systems approach to cooling high performance processor systems.
Enabling technologies, such as micro-miniature connectors, low-power multicore processors, and computer-on-modules, are helping to drive smaller and lighter next-gen, rugged, SWaP-optimized mission computers for unmanned platforms, rotorcraft, and other applications.
While PC/104 has been around for decades it has never been healthier. Its main advantages - ruggedness, compact size, and modularity - have never been more in demand in the military electronics market, especially in unmanned systems.
Thanks to its longevity and modularity, the PC/104 standard continues to be popular with military system designers, especially, as their size, weight, and power (SWaP) requirements continue to shrink.
Updated FPGA Mezzanine Card specification promises unparalleled I/O density, backward compatibility.
Frank Morring, Jr. with Aviation Week & Space Technology features Curtiss-Wright's history in aviation and its participation in several space programs.
Aaron Frank discusses the continuation of VME after the end-of-life of the popular Tempe TSI148 VMEbus bridge chip.
The Royal Institution of Naval Architects' Warship Technology Magazine featured Curtiss-Wright's new new low-cost, single-operator shipboard helicopter handling system designed
to address the size and weight limits of smaller ships.
Robert Moorman with Vertiflite features Curtiss-Wright's history, rotorcraft experience and continued experience in both military and commercial aviation.
Aviation Business Daily features Paul Hart, CTO of Curtiss-Wright's Avionics and Electronics group.