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The Printed Circuit Designer’s Guide to… Stackups: The Design within the Design is the latest addition to I-Connect007’s comprehensive, educational library.
In this book, brought to readers by Siemens Digital Industries Software and I-007eBooks, author and stackups expert Bill Hargin discusses materials, laminate datasheets, impedance planning, and more. This book provides the reader with a broader understanding of stackup planning and material selection in an effort to comprehend what Hargin calls “the design within the design.”
Signal integrity expert and professor Eric Bogatin says, “I’ve been in involved in aspects of PCB manufacturing and design for almost 40 years, and even I picked up a few useful nuggets of knowledge from this book.”
Nokia Principal Engineer Joe Smetana agrees: “This is an excellent primer for people who are doing high-speed PCB design. It connects the dots between signal integrity and manufacturing.”
Hundreds of eager readers have already downloaded this book. Get your free copy today at I-007ebooks.com. We hope you enjoy The Printed Circuit Designer’s Guide to Stackups: The Design within the Design.
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To give readers a sample of The Printed Circuit Designer’s Guide to... Stackups—The Design within the Design, by Bill Hargin, we are providing the book's introduction. He writes, "Another book about stackups? If you’re asking this question, I’d like to know the book you’re thinking of, as I was looking for it a few years back. I have a pretty good PCB signal integrity (SI) library, and I’ve only found one chapter on stackup design so far."
I-Connect007 Editorial Team
What is design with manufacturing and what does true DWM look like in operation? In this interview, I-Connect007 columnist Dana Korf explains what it will take to achieve total communication among all the stakeholders in the PCB development cycle. He also stresses the need for everyone involved in PCB design and manufacturing to stop making assumptions, even at the risk of being labeled as “that guy” who asks too many questions.
Kyle Burk, KBJ Engineering
As mentioned in the May issue of Design007 Magazine, design is performed, at times, in a vacuum. But it doesn’t have to be that way. Whenever circumstances allow, design should be performed by communicating with all stakeholders throughout the design process, hence the emphasis on the word with in DWM. Communication can occur through personal correspondence such as email and voice conversations or through more formal design meetings—in person or through videoconferencing. No matter which means of communication you prefer, it’s important to communicate early and often with stakeholders involved in the downstream processes as you bring your project to realization.