Designing Electronic Systems for EMC

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  • Author:

  • Year: 2012

  • Format: Hardback

  • Product Code: SBEW0410

  • ISBN: 978-1-89112-142-5

  • Pagination: 304pp

  • Stock Status: In stock

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Description

This handbook outlines the factors that must be considered in designing circuits, equipment, and systems for electromagnetic compatibility (EMC). It teaches circuit and system designers practical approaches to thwart the ever present culprit of electromagnetic interference (EMI). By emphasizing the fundamentals, it provides information that will help readers understand the rationale that forms the basis for many of the EMC practices and procedures. There is much information about these topics available in disparate forms (journal articles, symposia proceedings, etc.) but this book brings the critical knowledge into a single source for battling EMI.

The goal of all device and system designs that must function in an electromagnetic environment (i.e. radio, TV, radar, navigation, and communications) is to operate without adversely affecting other electronic equipment or systems. The inverse is also true. The requirement for sharing spectrum has reached international levels of concern and it must be dealt with in proportion to the safety and economic impact involved. Designing Electronic Systems for EMC outlines how.

Book review

This book is written for engineers looking to understand EMC from a practical standpoint. The chapters cover many of the key areas that someone involved in EMC is likely to encounter and provides enough information for the engineer to investigate individual topics at a detailed level. It also fits well with my objective of making students aware of EMC so they have the right kind of knowledge to deal with EMC issues as they affect the overall product design. - Alistair Duffy, Series Editor, SciTech Series on Electromagnetic Compatibility

Book contents

1. Introduction to Electronic System Design for EMC

1.1 Effects of EMI
1.2 Sources of EMI
1.3 Modes of Coupling
1.4 Susceptible Equipments
1.5 EMC Design Consideration vs. System Life Cycle
1.6 Overview of Handbook

2. Basic Terms and Definitions

2.1 Decibels
2.2 EMI Conducted Terminology
2.3 EMY Radiated Terminology
2.4 Representations of Signals in the Time and Frequency Domains
2.5 Transients
2.6 Narrowband Emissions
2.7 Broadband Emissions
2.8 Frequency and Wavelength
2.9 Units of Measure for EMI Signals

3. Communication Systems EMC

3.1 Communication System EMI Problems
3.2 EMI Interactions between Transmitters and Receivers
3.3 EMC Design of Communication Systems
3.4 Transmitter Emission Characteristics
3.5 Receiver Susceptibility Characteristics
3.6 Antenna Radiation Characteristics
3.7 Propagation Effects
3.8 Sample EMC Assessment
3.9 Computer EMC Analysis

4. Electronic System Design for EMC

4.1 Basic Elements of EMI Problems
4.2 System-Level EMI Control

5. Grounding for the Control of EMI

5.1 Definitions
5.2 Characteristics of Grounding Systems
5.3 Ground-Related Interference
5.4 Circuit, Equipment, and System Grounding
5.5 Ground System Configurations
5.6 EMI Control Devices and Techniques

6. Shielding Theory, Materials, and Protection Techniques
6.1 Field Theory
6.2 Shielding Theory
6.3 Shielding Materials
6.4 EMI Shield Compartments and Equipments
6.5 Shielding Integrity Protection

7. Bonding

7.1 Effects of Poor Bonds
7.2 Bond Equivalent Circuits, Resistance, and Impedance
7.3 Direct Bonds
7.4 Indirect Bonds
7.5 Corrosion and its Control
7.6 Equipment Bonding Practices
7.7 Summary of Bonding Principles

8. Filters, Ferrites, Isolators, and Transient Suppresors

8.1 Filters
8.2 Ferrites
8.3 Isolators
8.4 Transient Suppresors

9. Cables and Connectors

9.1 Factors the Affect Shield Termination Guidelines
9.2 System Design for Interconnected Equipments
9.3 Connectors

10. Summary of EMI Control Techniques

Appendix: Cable-to-Cable Coupling

About the author

Dr. William G. Duff is the President of SEMTAS Corporation and is internationally recognized as a leader in the development of engineering technology for achieving electromagnetic compatibility (EMC) in communication and electronic systems. He has 42 years of experience in electromagnetic interference/electromagnetic vulnerability (EMI/EMV) analysis, test, design, and problem solving for a wide variety of communication and electronic systems.

He has written more than 40 technical papers and four books on EMC. He also regularly teaches seminar courses in EMC. He is an IEEE Fellow, Past President of the IEEE EMC Society, and a NARTE Certified EMC Engineer.

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