Don’t overlook the fact that EMI filters can be used to prevent unwanted RF noise (such as electrical fast transient burst, conducted RF, and some surges) from entering susceptible devices.
Single electromagnetic pulses like lightning, ESD, powerline transients, NEMP, etc., are generally described in time domain, while filters and shields are practically always characterized in frequency domain. This article describes a quick and handy formula and nomogram providing a fair estimate of the filter or shield response to a conducted or radiated threat.
In this article the performance of the π and T filters is evaluated and compared to that of the CL and LC filters.
This article looks at some of the reasons why the filters you may think will work often do not when they’re put into real circuits. So… let’s talk about why filters fail.
When it comes to selecting the right filter for your project there are several different configurations, performance levels, and power levels to consider. Selecting the best possible filter for your project can be a cumbersome task, but here are some top tips from the experts.
There are many different types of filters used in electronics. These filter types include low-pass, high-pass, band-pass, band-stop (band-rejection; notch), or all-pass. They are either active or passive. In th... Read More...
S-parameters are very useful to evaluate, understand, and optimize the response of your filters. If you are unfamiliar with this typical tool for RF engineers, this column is for you.
When considering filters and filtered connectors to help eliminate noise issues in a system, determining the best EMI solution is based on the mechanical configuration of that system.