Easier Full-Device Modeling for EMC and ESD Webinar
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Date/Time: April 28th // 11AM MST
Do you think full-device electromagnetic modeling of products is impossible? The team behind EMA3D® set out decades ago to solve this problem. This webinar on EMA3D® will describe the basic workflows and teach new users how to get up to speed in these tools quickly. We will demonstrate EMA3D® Cable’s forgiving mesh technology that can utilize mechanical design files to quickly model enclosures and add critical details such as seams and apertures. Next, we will train users on the methods in EMA3D® Cable to create complex cable harnesses quickly and easily that are complete with shields, branches, and connectors. We will demonstrate the ability of EMA3D® Cable to quickly process simulation data to create results that can be easily compared to EMC limit curves followed by a demonstration of how EMA3D® Cable can import fields from printed circuit board and antenna simulations. The fields will drive enclosures with cables and seams that are quickly specified based on mechanical drawing import. Next, we will introduce EMA3D® Charge, which has a unique ability to simulate non-contact electrostatic discharge (ESD) arcs in air using co-simulation of the electromagnetic, fluid, and air equations simultaneously. By the end of this webinar we will prove how full-device electromagnetic modeling is possible!
Timothy McDonald, PhD, is President and Co-Owner of Electro Magnetic Applications, Inc. (EMA) where he has implemented new system-modeling approaches to simulate the interaction of systems and their electronics with electromagnetic environments in a shorter time, with more accuracy, and at a lower cost. Tim currently serves as product manager for EMA3D® Cable. He supports EMA3D® Cable users around the world from multiple industries. Tim previously led consulting engagements for NASA and DoD major primes pertaining to specialty engineering of critical systems, development of novel solutions to electromagnetic compatibility problems, and in the execution of major programs that require verification to electromagnetic environmental effects.
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