Download 15.Consumer Electronics by John G. Webster (Editor) PDF
By John G. Webster (Editor)
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Extra resources for 15.Consumer Electronics
Phase B: pre-message procedure for identifying and selecting the required facilities 3. Message transmission 4. Phase D: post-message procedure including end of message and confirmation and multidocument procedures 5. 21 (upper channel) (9). 27ter (6). At the receiver, each line takes a finite time to record and it is possible that the time taken to transmit the line could be less than the recording time. The basic requirement is that all terminals must be able to record a line in 20 ms; however, as technology has progressed, the vast majority of terminals can now achieve 5 ms or 10 ms per line.
27ter (6). At the receiver, each line takes a finite time to record and it is possible that the time taken to transmit the line could be less than the recording time. The basic requirement is that all terminals must be able to record a line in 20 ms; however, as technology has progressed, the vast majority of terminals can now achieve 5 ms or 10 ms per line. 04 ms to transmit at 4800 bit/s. Consequently the transmitter has to insert some redundant bits to allow the receiver to keep up. These redundant bits are known as ‘‘fill’’ bits.
P. Dickie, D. L. Smith, T. B. Lindberg, and M. J. Muranami, Hardware design of the HP 48SX scientific expandable calculator, Hewlett-Packard Journal, 42 (3): 25–34, June 1991. FUTURE NEED FOR CALCULATORS 7. C. Maze, The first HP liquid crystal display, Hewlett-Packard Journal, 31 (3): 22–24, March 1980. Technical students and professionals will always need to do some back-of-the-envelope calculations quickly and conve- 8. T. Lindberg, Packaging the HP-71B handheld computer, HewlettPackard Journal, 35 (7): 17–20, July 1984.