Embedded Systems Conference 2005 to feature microprocessor summit, seven new seminars

Thousands of engineers and other technical professionals will explore the latest embedded hardware and software technology products from more than 350 exhibiting companies at Embedded Systems Conference (ESC), March 6-10, 2005, at San Francisco's Moscone Center. The 17-year-old conference's technical program will include 132 classes, 16 full-day tutorials, seven design...

02/01/2005


Embedded

The worldwide market for batch process control is expected to grow at a nearly 6% compound annual growth rate (CAGR) from $2.8 billion in 2004 to more than $3.7 billion in 2009, according to a recent study, “Batch Control System Worldwide Outlook,” by ARC Advisory Group.

San Francisco, CA — Thousands of engineers and other technical professionals will explore the latest embedded hardware and software technology products from more than 350 exhibiting companies at Embedded Systems Conference (ESC), March 6-10, 2005, at San Francisco's Moscone Center.
The 17-year-old conference's technical program will include 132 classes, 16 full-day tutorials, seven design seminars, ESC's new Microprocessor Summit, and numerous vendor workshops. For example, the event's Embedded Training Program will offer how-to classes for designers and engineers on embedded software development, hardware/software integration, real-time development, programmable logic design, connectivity, and security. This year, the technical program will include two new parts focusing on systems design solutions.

Likewise, seven new design seminars will provide in-depth, forward-looking design information on specific end-markets and enabling technologies in a series of one- and two-day seminars. The seminars will cover consumer, 3G cellular, wireless networking, networking systems, easy paths to silicon, digital signal processor, and analog design. Similarly, the one-day Microprocessor Summit will introduce new embedded processor, microcontroller, and digital signal processor architectures. The program also will focus on new variants of existing architectures. An expert panel will evaluate new products to help systems designers make better purchasing decisions.

ESC San Francisco will also extend its exhibit hours until later in the evening, making it more convenient for local engineers to attend and network at two evening receptions. An online matching system, EEQuorum, will connect engineers with colleagues, exhibitors and products of specific interest to them.

For more information or to register, visit www.esconline.com/sf .





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