Several IC design approaches, including stacking transistor cells, can be applied for higher-power Si CMOS PAs at microwave frequencies.
A compact antenna maintains high gain and an omnidirectional radiation pattern, even with flexing across frequency ranges complying with UWB frequency allocations in the U.S. and Europe.
This novel monopole UWB antenna provides two notched bands for rejecting interference from 5-GHz WLAN signals and 8-GHz X-band satellite signals.
Excess energy from transmitted communications signals can be captured and transformed to dc power, perfect for a wide range of low-power electronic devices.
Electronic technologies, from basic temperature sensors to millimeter-wave radars, are playing more prominent roles in new car models.
As higher frequencies become more common, power sensors must also provide the necessary measurement capabilities for current and future applications.
Students and faculty at NYU Wireless are fervently working to create the wireless technology of the future.
Accurate device noise models and noise-analysis performance start with on-wafer measurements capable of capturing extremely low device noise currents.
This rack-mountable, 20 × 6 nonblocking switch matrix provides the performance and flexibility to speed and simplify connections to multiple test systems.
For applications requiring long periods of wideband signal capture, this analyzer can grab 800 MHz at a time—from audio frequencies through high microwave signals.