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Latest Thermal management of electronic devices and systems Stories

Researchers Discover Novel Material For Cooling Of Electronic Devices
2013-07-29 10:57:48

U.S. Naval Research Laboratory A team of theoretical physicists at the U.S. Naval Research Laboratory (NRL) and Boston College has identified cubic boron arsenide as a material with an extraordinarily high thermal conductivity and the potential to transfer heat more effectively from electronic devices than diamond, the best-known thermal conductor to date. As microelectronic devices become smaller, faster, and more powerful, thermal management is becoming a critical challenge. This work...

2013-05-07 23:22:10

The Midtown 2.1 LED down light fixture features a longer heat sink for better thermal distribution, adding years of life to the entire unit. (PRWEB) May 07, 2013 LED lighting supplier and manufacturer LED Waves has announced a performance-enhancing redesign to their top-selling downlight fixture made in the USA. The Midtown 2.1 LED Recessed Light features a slightly longer aluminum heat sink than the one found on its predecessor. This redesign is purely mechanical, with no change to the...

2013-05-06 23:01:09

Thermal interface materials (TIMs) are expected to grow at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 10.7% through 2017. Excluding Japan, the Asia-Pacific market is the largest and fastest growing segment and is expected to increase at a CAGR of 12.3%. Power dissipation is the main driver of the thermal management technology with environmental and regulatory issues having some impact. Wellesley, MA (PRWEB) May 06, 2013 BCC Research estimates that the global market for thermal interface...


Word of the Day
tesla
  • The unit of magnetic flux density in the International System of Units, equal to the magnitude of the magnetic field vector necessary to produce a force of one newton on a charge of one coulomb moving perpendicular to the direction of the magnetic field vector with a velocity of one meter per second. It is equivalent to one weber per square meter.
This word is named for Nikola Tesla, the inventor, engineer, and futurist.