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3/17/2004 Engineering & Science Crossword Puzzle

Visit the Crossword Express website - RF CafeTake a well-deserved break and try your hand at some of these goodies. Every word in the RF Cafe crossword puzzles is specifically related to engineering, mathematics, and science. There are no generic backfill words like many other puzzles give you, so you'll never see a clue asking for the name of a movie star or a mountain on the Russia-China border.

All of these crossword puzzles were created using the fabulous Crossword Express (now called "Magnum Opus") software.

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 RF Cafe: Engineering & science crossword puzzle


1 30 kHz to 300 kHz

3 Unit of acidity

4 Intermodulation Distortion

5 Type of memory, abbr.

6 Vendor for inductors, located in Tyngsboro, MA

7 Degree of IC sophistication

9 Programmable logic device, abbr.

10 Used for a screen capture

13 One "C" in LTCC, pl.

15 Molecular building blocks

17 Change connector type

19 Silicon transistor type, abbr.

20 Amplifier vendor in Santa Clara, CA

21 1/000 of an inch

22 Below ELF

27 Move between cell towers

28 Opposite of a load

29 Splitter

30 Logic level

35 Person responsible for program spending, abbr.

36 Oscillator manufacturer in Whippany, NJ

38 Greek letter

39 Opposite of O.D.

41 Chemical symbol for arsenic

42 Type of flip-flop

45 Deutsche Industrie Normenausschuss

46 Modulation type, abbr.

47 Semiconductor and calculator company

49 Front edge of a wing, abbr.

50 Symbol for tin

51 Official Space Shuttle designation, abbr.

52 PSPICE net ____

54 Adjusts a pot

55 Type of LO on a spectrum analyzer

57 Trigonometric functions

59 Local Oscillator

60 Automatic Network Analyzer

61 Special diode that can be switched, abbr.

64 Type of model airplane control system, abbr.

65 Teaching Assistent

67 Internet address, abbr.

69 One axis of a airplane

71 Opposite of O.D.

72 Japanese semiconductor manufacturer, abbr.

73 Official engineering change document, abbr. pl.

74 Single Inline Memory Module

75 Crystal capacitance, abbr.

77 Forward Error Correction

79 Metal Engineer, pl.

80 PC follower

81 Induim Phosphide

86 Electromagnetic

88 Ratio of circumference to diameter


1 Line Of Sight

2 Unit of current

4 Band between RF and BB

5 Angular speed unit, abbr.

8 Test equipment manufacturer, now Agilent

10 Akin to FM

11 Undesireable background information

12 Type of current flow, abbr.

14 Opposite of I.D.

16 Micro Channel architecture by IBM

18 Front edge of a wing, abbr.

19 Negative Temperature Coefficient

21 RF systems company in Rochester, NY

23 Voltage

24 Nordic Mobile Telephone

25 Filter type, abbr.

26 Logic gate

28 Transmission Control Protocol

30 Opposite of a LO

31 Galilean moon

32 Touchstone RF software vendor

33 Integrated Circuit

34 Data conversion device, abbr.

36 Metric system, abbr.

37 IC vendor joined with Dallas Semiconductor

40 Third planet from the sun

43 Music Instrument Digital Interface

44 Receiver power level circuitry, abbr.

45 Information

48 Precision landing system, abbr., pl.

52 Restrain voltage input

53 Cooling air exits

55 Add solder to tip of iron

56 Type of mathematical theory

58 Flip-flop type

59 Opposites of sources

62 Professor's student instructor, abbr.

63 PC follower

64 Join two cables

66 Symbol for tin

67 Electrical safety organization, abbr.

68 Grouping of antennas

70 Construct interconnecting two points, pl.

75 Pure carrier, abbr.

76 Noise Figure

78 Fractional part of a number

81 Network department, abbr.

82 Electronics manufacturer with "meatball" logo

83 Heavenly body having a tail

84 PS * 1000

85 European equivalent to the U.L.

87 Short Message Service

88 Min-to-max voltage of a waveform, abbr.

89 Minutes Of Use

90 Peripheral Component Interface

Answer below

















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    Kirt Blattenberger,


RF Cafe began life in 1996 as "RF Tools" in an AOL screen name web space totaling 2 MB. Its primary purpose was to provide me with ready access to commonly needed formulas and reference material while performing my work as an RF system and circuit design engineer. The World Wide Web (Internet) was largely an unknown entity at the time and bandwidth was a scarce commodity. Dial-up modems blazed along at 14.4 kbps while tying up your telephone line, and a nice lady's voice announced "You've Got Mail" when a new message arrived...

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