This page contains links and information on websites that were
featured on our Featured Websites page during 1997 and 1998. Some attempts have been made to repair broken
links or at least annotate those where the companies/websites no longer exist.
In December 1998, we featured Telecom Research.com, an excellent site with numerous
helpful and valuable wireless topics --please take a look! Editor's Note 6/14/05: This website is now owned by the American China International Business Association and
no longer contains the interesting resource information previously contained at this site.
In 1998, we also featured Wireless Access Technologies. "This magazine is the first international
telecommunications publication totally dedicated to promote wireless access network products."
EVEN THOUGH IT LOOKS TO BE A COMPETITOR OF SSS ONLINE, Wireless Access
Technologies APPEARS TO BE A VERY INTERESTING NEW MAGAZINE AND WE WISH THE PUBLISHERS
Best of Luck in this new venture!
Editor's Note, 1/14/04: The link below is now inoperative; WAT Mag no longer exists or has
been incorporated into something else.
In August 1998, we featured World Wireless Communications, Inc. They design,
manufacture and sell Wireless (including SS) radios, antennas and systems.
Editor's Note, 6/13/05: This company has since gone belly-up.
Also during 1998, we featured Young Design, Inc., an SS radio supplier. Their site describes
their radio products, capabilities and services -- take a look! Editor's note 6/13/05: YDI has been renamed Terabeam Wireless. The link below will take you
to the Terabeam site.
We also featured Radio Connect Corporation, a wireless SS OEM. Their site describes their
most interesting products and their capabilities -- have a look! [Editor's note: This company is now part of Vytek. The link below will take you to the Vytek site.]
During 1998, we featured the Center for Wireless Communication, A Research & Development
Center of The National University of Singapore. This informative site has Information and links
on a number of very interesting Wireless Projects that they have undertaken -- take a look!
Previously featured, THE MICROCHIP PIC processor family is really growing! More and more applications
are moving to the simplicity and low cost afforded by these powerful, RISC-like microprocessors. While
PICs aren't quite ubiquitous, they are cropping up nearly everywhere! We are using them as SS Radio
controllers in a number of our new designs. So, this Week's Feature highlights Seven Sites that feature
PIC microcontroller development hardware and software -- take a look at what each provides!
Click on any of the icons below for more Information:
[Editor's note 1/14/04: ITU Tech no longer exists.]
On May 29, 1997 we featured the Desktop Video Conferencing Survey Home Page.
This page is a valuable resource for information on Desktop Video Conferencing.
Editor's Note, 1/14/04:
This survey was produced by North Carolina State University (NCSU) as part of the
Southern University and College Coalition for Engineering EDucation (SUCCEED). The link below
will take you to the table of contents for the thesis prepared using the survey data.
The feature posted April 8, 2007 contained information about an interesting SS experiment --
this information was compiled by The Circuits and Systems Group, EE Department,
Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands.
Click on their Icon below for more Information:
Editor's Note 6/19/07: The specific link to this information no longer exists. The icon above will
take you to the TuDelft University English home page. They have lots of other neat information on their site!
On April 1, 2007 we featured important information about PCS & PCN systems --
this information was compiled by Cyber Peak. Editor's note 6/13/05: Cyber Peak no longer seems to exist and the link below has been disabled.
Our March 25, 2007 Feature provided important information about the Global
Positioning System -- this information was compiled by the University of Texas.
[Editor's note: Peter Dana, who compiled this information, has since moved to
the University of Colorado, taking this website with him. The link below has
been updated to take you to his current GPS site.]