EMC - Eric Bogatin - The Three Most Confusing Principles In Signal Integrity And How Not To Be Confused

This video program is a part of the Premium package:

EMC - Eric Bogatin - The Three Most Confusing Principles In Signal Integrity And How Not To Be Confused


  • IEEE MemberUS $29.95
  • Society MemberUS $0.00
  • IEEE Student MemberUS $29.95
  • Non-IEEE MemberUS $39.95
Purchase

EMC - Eric Bogatin - The Three Most Confusing Principles In Signal Integrity And How Not To Be Confused

0 views
  • Share
In this lecture we look at three concepts at the heart of signal integrity problems: inductance, characteristic impedance and differential impedance. We look at why they are confusing and then the right way of using the terms to help feed our engineering intuition to help us solve signal integrity problems. The words we use often affect our intuition and how we think about concepts. In signal integrity we use some words either incorrectly or ambiguously and this confuses our intuition. In this lecture we look at three concepts at the heart of signal integrity problems: inductance, characteristic impedance and differential impedance. In this talk, Eric Bogatin?looks at why they are confusing and then the right way of using the terms to help feed our engineering intuition to help us solve signal integrity problems.
In this lecture we look at three concepts at the heart of signal integrity problems: inductance, characteristic impedance and differential impedance. We look at why they are confusing and then the right way of using the terms to help feed our engineering intuition to help us solve signal integrity problems. The words we use often affect our intuition and how we think about concepts. In signal integrity we use some words either incorrectly or ambiguously and this confuses our intuition. In this lecture we look at three concepts at the heart of signal integrity problems: inductance, characteristic impedance and differential impedance. In this talk, Eric Bogatin?looks at why they are confusing and then the right way of using the terms to help feed our engineering intuition to help us solve signal integrity problems.