Mentor to Officially Change Name to Siemens EDA


Reading time ( words)

Mentor, a Siemens business, will be known as Siemens EDA as of January 2021.  The organization continues to operate as part of Siemens Digital Industries Software.

Under this new banner, Siemens is bringing together the world’s most comprehensive portfolio of EDA software, with Siemens technology for simulation, mechanical design, manufacturing, cloud, IoT and low-code.

The result is the broadest and deepest portfolio of industrial software that is uniquely positioned to help customers successfully navigate the accelerating convergence of semiconductor design and systems design.

For more information about this change, be sure to read this blog post by Joseph Sawicki, Executive Vice President of IC-EDA for Siemens EDA.

Share

Print


Suggested Items

‘The Trouble with Tribbles’

06/17/2021 | Dana Korf, Korf Consultancy
The original Star Trek series came into my life in 1966 as I was entering sixth grade. I was fascinated by the technology being used, such as communicators and phasers, and the crazy assortment of humans and aliens in each episode. My favorite episode is “The Trouble with Tribbles,” an episode combining cute Tribbles, science, and good/bad guys—sprinkled with sarcastic humor.

IPC-2581 Revision C: Complete Build Intent for Rigid-Flex

04/30/2021 | Ed Acheson, Cadence Design Systems
With the current design transfer formats, rigid-flex designers face a hand-off conundrum. You know the situation: My rigid-flex design is done so now it is time to get this built and into the product. Reviewing the documentation reveals that there are tables to define the different stackup definitions used in the design. The cross-references for the different zones to areas of the design are all there, I think. The last time a zone definition was missed, we caused a costly mistake.

Why We Simulate

04/29/2021 | Bill Hargin, Z-zero
When Bill Hargin was cutting his teeth in high-speed PCB design some 25 years ago, speeds were slow, layer counts were low, dielectric constants and loss tangents were high, design margins were wide, copper roughness didn’t matter, and glass-weave styles didn’t matter. Dielectrics were called “FR-4” and their properties didn’t matter much. A fast PCI bus operated at just 66 MHz. Times have certainly changed.



Copyright © 2021 I-Connect007. All rights reserved.