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Download Controlling Radiated Emissions by Design by Michel Mardiguian PDF

By Michel Mardiguian

The third version of Controlling Radiated Emissions by means of layout has been up to date to mirror the most recent alterations within the box. New to this variation is fabric on points of technical improve, particularly long-term power potency, power saving, RF pollutants regulate, and so forth. This e-book keeps the step by step procedure for incorporating EMC into each new layout, from the floor up. It describes the choice of quieter IC applied sciences, their implementation right into a noise-free published circuit structure, and the collection of most of these into low radiation packaging, together with I/O filtering, connectors and cables issues. All instructions are supported by means of thorough and accomplished calculated examples. layout engineers, EMC experts and technicians will take advantage of studying concerning the improvement of extra effective and low-budget keep an eye on of emissions.

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In practice, it must extend far enough around the cable projection. 1 A. A. 13 Simplified Equivalent Antenna for Wire Floated at Both Ends (Dipole) and Grounded at One End (Monopole). The effect of a nearby ground plane for h < ~lO. 46 Controlling Radiated Emissions by Design Entering this factor into Eq. 30) m If h > 30IF, the reflected field is alternatively additive or subtractive, and the field is not reduced but doubled at certain frequencies. Incidentally, Eq. 30) is to be compared with the radiation from a loop, since it also depends on the area Ix h, and F2.

6 for 3 m distance: Area = 120 cm x 30 cm "" 3,600 cm2 = 72 dBcm 2 For a grounded condition (the cable is mostly an inductance), impedance is calculated from Eq. 2 X 10-6 X 30x10-12 Therefore, due to resonance downshifting caused by the stray capacitance, the cable is now beyond resonance condition. We will use a typical characteristic impedance of 300 n. F= 1. Eo (I V, Icm2) from Fig. 6 45 MHz 2. 0 3. Area correction 4. 3 V) E=I+2+3+4= FCC limit (B) Off specification 10 dBllV/m 10 dBllV/m +72 -10 72 dBllV/m 40 dBllV/m 32 dB Notice that we have passed the point where a floated PCB could be of any use.

2) For a trapezoidal pulse, at any frequency, Fx, across the spectrum, the BB voltage in a unity bandwidth of 1 MHz will be equal to: For Fx < 111ct: V(V/MHz) for, = 2At, or V(dBV/MHz) = 6+20 10gAt v =voltage amplitude in time domain t = 50 percent pulse width in microseconds For 11 'Itt 1m t,: V (dBVIMHz) = - 14 + 20 logA - 20 logt r - 40 logF MHz for, tr in microseconds If the results are desired in a bandwidth Bx different from 1 MHz, use 20IogBx(MHz) for correction.

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