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In this June 29, 2017 webinar, attendees will get an overview of the functionality in the PADS Router environment and demonstrate how easy it is to route to the rules created for your design, including your high-speed constraints.
Attendees will learn:
- Interactive routing and other PCB layout functions in the PADS Router
- Defining high-speed contraints
- Autorouting in the PADS Router with high-speed rules
- Setting up routing Strategies for the PADS Router
Webinar presenter Ernie Frohring is a senior applications engineer with Trilogic Inc. He specializes in high-speed design, teaching classes, doing presentations, and working one-on-one with customers using the EDA tools from Mentor Graphics
Date and time:
June 29, 2017
10-11 am Eastern Time
For more information or to register, click here.
Dave Lackey and Anaya Vardya, American Standard Circuits
The design process is arguably the most important part of the flex circuit procurement process. The decisions made in the design process will have a lasting impact, for better or worse, throughout the manufacturing cycle. In advance of providing important details about the actual construction of the flex circuit, it is of value to provide some sort of understanding of the expected use environment for the finished product.
Ralf Bruening, Zuken
Using powerful constraint techniques can be a double-edged sword. While the design process is made much safer by including constraints, it is all too easy to over-constrain the design and make it impossible to complete routing and placement. Even paper design guidelines can make products uneconomic to produce unless a great deal of engineering knowledge is applied during the design.
John Coonrod, Rogers Corporation
Ready or not, 5G is coming, and it will require the right circuit materials for many different types of high-frequency circuits, including power amplifiers. 5G represents the latest and greatest in wireless technology, and it will be challenging to design and fabricate, starting with the circuit board materials, because it will operate across many different frequencies, such as 6 GHz and below, as well as at millimeter-wave frequencies (typically 30 GHz and above).