Multilayer technology yields a 3-dB coupler for applications in which wide instantaneous bandwidth, small size, and light weight are critical.
Proper modeling using an FEM electromagnetic simulator leads to the design of a low-cost, lightweight GPS patch antenna capable of excellent multipathrejection.
Traditional modulation theory must be updated in order to accurately analyze high-frequency oscillators in terms of spurious and phase-noise behavior.
This tiny packaged power amplifier achieves high efficiency in four bands using integrated passive components for bypass and matching circuitry.
This dual-antenna solution provides designers with drop-in connectivity for MPCI cards, while supporting 802.11a and 802.11b networks.
Low-cost shaped-beam antennas can be designed with polarizers to provide the uniform EM patterns needed for reliable indoor millimeter-wave WLAN systems.
Miniature hybrid couplers integrated with high-performance ePHEMT devices yield low-noise amplifiers at a fraction of the size and cost of conventional designs.
A variety of misconceptions about the use of modulation theory to describe high-frequency oscillator behavior must be abandoned in order to formulate new models for analyzing oscillators.
Modern flexible substrate materials enable the design of compact, light-weight, and cost-effective antennas for a wide variety of wireless applications.
Understanding how quartz-crystal resonators operate can lead to designing crystal oscillators with improved stability and better noise performance.