electromagnetic interference


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electromagnetic interference

Any electromagnetic disturbance that interrupts, obstructs, or otherwise degrades or limits the effective performance of electronics and electrical equipment. It can be induced intentionally, as in some forms of electronic warfare, or unintentionally, as a result of spurious emissions and responses, intermodulation products, and the like. Also called EMI.
Dictionary of Military and Associated Terms. US Department of Defense 2005.
References in periodicals archive ?
Mr O'Connor said: "As standards of electrical devices have vastly improved over the years, electromagnetic interference is greatly reduced.
The intensity of electromagnetic interference was measured in a semi anechoic chamber in order to avoid other signals ordinary presented in environment.
Electromagnetic interference (EMI) includes any electromagnetic signal that can be detected by device circuitry and can potentially cause many undesirable effects on CIEDs [2, 3].
Cables are insulated to eliminate electromagnetic interference, and ADATA offers a 2-in-1 version that combines Lightning and microUSB interfaces
This motor concept has unique advantages, including low electromagnetic interference and a complete lack of magnetic cogging torque.
Nimbic has developed the nWave 3D field solver that enables signal integrity, power integrity and electromagnetic interference (EMI) analysis for chip-package-board design.
However, in-vehicle wireless communications require higher standards in order to cope with severe electromagnetic interference and long-term vibration in harsh environments.
The building will also include what's being touted as the quietest space on campus -- a floor optimized for low vibration and minimal electromagnetic interference, dedicated to advanced imaging technologies.
Molex has launched Hozox electromagnetic interference (EMI) absorption tape and sheets for manufacturers of high-frequency equipment in industries such as medical, consumer electronics, data/ telecommunications and microwave/ radio frequency.
The primer is expanded from the material Toh taught in a course to help electromagnetic compatibility (EMC) engineers be less dependent upon empirical data when solving puzzling electromagnetic interference (EMI) problems.
Series 3090 converters enable more efficient compliance with the latest Electromagnetic Interference Compatibility (EMC) requirements for aerospace, defense, and civil aviation airborne electronics.

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