Latest Arithmetic precision Stories

2014-03-25 23:04:19

The new CPL490 Capacitive Displacement Sensor is now the most precise capacitive sensor in the world. It's resolution of 7 parts-per-million at 15kHz lets users see less then 50 picometers. St. Paul, Minn. (PRWEB) March 25, 2014 At the Manufacturing 4 The Future exhibition in Hartford, Conn., Lion Precision’s new CPL490 Capacitive Displacement Sensor will be on display. The noncontact device measures position/displacement with 50 picometer precision or less. Relative to the...

2013-12-26 23:01:55

Transport of the Spindle Error Analyzer is now easier with smaller, lighter equipment cases, according to Lion Precision. St. Paul, Minn (PRWEB) December 26, 2013 Equipment for Lion Precision’s Spindle Error Analyzer (SEA) has traditionally come in a large, wheeled case weighing over 60 pounds. Because some users travel with the system to make machine tool spindle measurements at other plants, there have been requests for more compact, even “carry-on sized” cases. “Lion...

2013-12-21 23:03:26

Lion Precision has added more capacity and representation to the rapidly growing Chinese market. St. Paul, Minn (PRWEB) December 21, 2013 China’s growth in high-tech and precision manufacturing has provided tremendous opportunity for U.S. manufacturers willing to overcome the inherent obstacles. Lion Precision, a Minnesota-based manufacturer of noncontact displacement sensors, has had a presence in China for several years but has recently increased it significantly. As a member of...

2013-05-30 23:28:39

Ultimate Precision announces its new website, http://www.ultimateprecision.com where visitors will now easily find detailed information about their facility, their wide variety of services and company pages about the history, team and how to contact them. Farmingdale, NY (PRWEB) May 30, 2013 “Our new website is a much better representation of the quality of services, work and craftsmanship that Ultimate Precision takes pride in. Current and new customers can easily navigate it to...

2010-01-06 13:20:00

Computer scientist Fabrice Bellard said he has computed the mathematical constant pi to nearly 2.7 trillion digits, some 123 billion more than the previous record, BBC News reported. Bellard used a desktop computer to perform the calculation, taking a total of 131 days to complete and check the result. He said his version of pi takes over a terabyte of hard disk space to store. Bellard also claims his method is 20 times more efficient than previous records established using supercomputers....

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