Signal

Signal, signals, signaling, or signalling may refer to:

Read more about Signal:  Transportation, Communications, Names, Other

Other articles related to "signal, signals":

Index Of Electronics Articles - S
... program – Second-order intercept point – Security management – Self-clocking signal – Self-synchronizing code – Semiautomatic switching system – Semiconductor device – Semiconductor ...
Nyquist Frequency
... Nyquist, is half the sampling frequency of a discrete signal processing system ... that satisfies the Nyquist sampling criterion for a given signal or family of signals ... is twice the bandwidth or maximum component frequency of the signal ...
Zero-order Hold
... hold (ZOH) is a mathematical model of the practical signal reconstruction done by a conventional digital-to-analog converter (DAC) ... is, it describes the effect of converting a discrete-time signal to a continuous-time signal by holding each sample value for one sample interval ...
Permissive Action Link - Features - Critical Signal Detection
... will only respond to a specific arming signal ... This is passed to the weapon by a unique signal generator located outside the weapon ...
Signal - Other
... Signalling (economics) in economic theory Signal (bridge), partnership card games Signals in legal citations Kent (game) a card game also known as Signal ...

Famous quotes containing the word signal:

    Mistakes, scandals, and failures no longer signal catastrophe. The crucial thing is that they be made credible, and that the public be made aware of the efforts being expended in that direction. The “marketing” immunity of governments is similar to that of the major brands of washing powder.
    Jean Baudrillard (b. 1929)

    Perhaps having built a barricade when you’re sixteen provides you with a sort of safety rail. If you’ve once taken part in building one, even inadvertently, doesn’t its usually latent image reappear like a warning signal whenever you’re tempted to join the police, or support any manifestation of Law and Order?
    Jean Genet (1910–1986)

    Change begets change. Nothing propagates so fast. If a man habituated to a narrow circle of cares and pleasures, out of which he seldom travels, step beyond it, though for never so brief a space, his departure from the monotonous scene on which he has been an actor of importance would seem to be the signal for instant confusion.... The mine which Time has slowly dug beneath familiar objects is sprung in an instant; and what was rock before, becomes but sand and dust.
    Charles Dickens (1812–1870)