The Chromebook is a new, faster computer. It starts in seconds, and offers thousands of apps, including Web applications and Android apps. The Chrome OS operating system is automatically updated to ensure the computer remains secure and gets better over time. The Chrome OS hardware team makes Chromebook reference designs and develops new technologies for them. The team was heavily involved in the USB-C development and Google was an early adopter in laptops, tablets and phones. The USB-C connector is used to provide up to 100W of power, high speed signals for data and video, and low speed signals for configuration. It therefore presents many SI, PI and EMC challenges. Starting from a system view of USB-C the presentation will introduce some of the research done by the Google Signal Integrity and Power teams as they implemented it in devices. It will conclude with some forward-looking speculation on SI tools.
Mark Hayter is Senior
Engineering Director in the Chrome OS Hardware team at Google. The team
responsible for reference implementations and developing new
Chromebooks. Prior to that he was involved in systems architecture at
semiconductor companies, being VP of Systems Engineering at P.A. Semi,
(acquired by Apple Inc.), Senior Manager of Hardware Systems
Broadcom Corporation and System Architect at SiByte, Inc. Earlier,
at the Digital Equipment Corporation Systems Research Center. Hayter
PhD from the University of Cambridge Computer Laboratory.
Time reversal may strike us as a frivolous idea since we are unable to reverse the flow of time in our universe. However, our computational models of the laws of physics – notably our models of wave propagation – empower us to commute freely between virtual past and virtual future, and thus to interchange cause and effect. This capability has opened new frontiers in acoustic and electromagnetic wave engineering. Over the past twenty-five years, scientists and engineers have developed novel concepts that exploit the time symmetry of the wave equation and the resulting ability to reverse causality in the virtual realm. The talk will explore the features and challenges of computational time reversal, demonstrate the methodology by means of live simulation examples, and discuss its applications in real-world engineering, notably in imaging, remote sensing, EMC, and electromagnetic field structure synthesis.
J. R. Hoefer is Professor Emeritus at the University of
He studied Electrical Engineering at the RWTH Aachen, Germany, and the
University of Grenoble, France. In 1969 he joined the University of
Canada, as a Faculty member and was Chair of Electrical Engineering
to 1981. In 1992 he joined the University of Victoria as Professor and
Industrial Research Chair in RF Engineering, and founded the
Electromagnetic Research Laboratory (CERL) which he directed until
2009 to 2012 he was Principal Scientist and I^3 Department Director at
Institute of High Performance Computing, Singapore. He was President of
Scientific Corporation from 1967 to 2017. He held visiting appointments
Universities of Grenoble, Rome Tor Vergata, Nice-Sophia Antipolis,
Munich and Duisburg, the Ferdinand Braun Institute in Berlin, the ETH
AEG-Telefunken, CRC Ottawa, the Agency of Science, Technology and
(A*STAR) of Singapore, and the Georgia Institute of Technology,
He is a Life Fellow of IEEE, and a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada, the Canadian Academy of Engineering, the German Academy of Science and Engineering (ACATECH), the Advanced System Institute of British Columbia, and the Electromagnetics Academy (MIT). He served as MTT Distinguished Microwave Lecturer, and received the MTT Distinguished Educator Award, the MTT Pioneer Award, and the McNaughton Gold Medal of IEEE Canada. He is also the recipient of the Peter B. Johns Prize, the ACES Mainstay Award, and the A*STAR Most Inspiring Mentor Award. He holds an honorary doctorate (Dr.-Ing. h.c.) from the Technische Universität München, Germany.
In electromagnetic compatibility, reside some of the most complicated electromagnetic analysis problems. In designing highly complex electromagnetic systems, some of the side effects of coupling, radiation, and interference are unintended. The challenge in EMC research is the mitigation of these unwanted side effects. These side effects generally give rise to the deterioration of the performance or even failure of a system.
Given symptoms of degraded performance, an EMC engineer is tasked to identify the root causes and find remedies. Hence, an EMC engineer to a dysfunctional electrical system is very much like a doctor to a malaise human body.
To help EMC engineers identify the root-cause of the symptoms, it is best to provide EMC engineers with as much data as possible. These data can be collected experimentally with broadband or time-domain techniques. Field scanning techniques have been used to collect these data, and they can be painfully slow. A prerogative is to design systems that can expedite the collection of these data.
These data can be collected passively or actively. In passive data collection, as little interference to the operation of the system is done. In active data collection, signals can be injected into the system to precipitate different responses from the system. Also, to get as much response from the system, data should be collected to be as close to the source of the noise as possible.
Given the massive amount of data that these experiments can generate, the onus is upon the theorists to analyze them and make sense of these data. There are a whole sleuth of methods that can be used to analyze these data. One possible candidate is the characteristic mode analysis. Another possibility is the use of vector fitting method, model order reduction, and compact modeling to come up with simple models that can explain the character of the data collected. Synthesis methods can also be used to construct these simple models to match the experimental data. Also, many methods developed in inverse scattering/source can be used to help advance this field.
Analysis methods for EMC are generally
slow. Hence, pressing research to expedite these analysis methods is
algorithms in both CEM and
inverse analysis are needed. To
the analyses, advancement in large scale computing such as massively
computing can be used. Moreover,
from recent advances in expert systems and machine learning can
EMC to solve pressing difficult problems.
BIOGRAPHYW.C. Chew received all his degrees from MIT. His research interests are in wave physics, specializing in fast algorithms for multiple scattering imaging and computational electromagnetics in the last 30 years. His recent research interest is in combining quantum theory with electromagnetics, and differential geometry with computational electromagnetics. After MIT, he joined Schlumberger-Doll Research in 1981. In 1985, he joined U Illinois Urbana-Champaign, was then the director of the Electromagnetics Lab from 1995-2007. During 2000-2005, he was the Founder Professor, 2005-2009 the YT Lo Chair Professor, and 2013-2017 the Fisher Distinguished Professor. During 2007-2011, he was the Dean of Engineering at The University of Hong Kong. He joined Purdue U in August 2017 as a Distinguished Professor. He has co-authored three books, many lecture notes, over 400 journal papers, and over 600 conference papers. He is a fellow of various societies, and an ISI highly cited author. In 2000, he received the IEEE Graduate Teaching Award, in 2008, he received the IEEE AP-S CT Tai Distinguished Educator Award, in 2013, elected to the National Academy of Engineering, and in 2015 received the ACES Computational Electromagnetics Award. He received the 2017 IEEE Electromagnetics Award. He now is the 2018 IEEE AP-S President.
Considering the trend of wireless area network shrinkage in coverage to increase capacity and speed, Zhang proposed the concept of wireless chip area network (WCAN) in 2002. WCAN uses wireless technology to overcome the bottleneck of wired technology to realize interconnects among circuit cores in a chip (Intra-chip) or among different chips in a module (Inter-chip). WCAN, as a new paradigm for wireless communications and RF microelectronics, has begun to receive considerable attention recently. This talk will provide an introduction to WCAN. Emphasis will be given to the fundamental research in the characterization of chip-scale radio channels for WCAN. It is shown that the guided waves dominate the chip-scale radio propagation. This talk will also touch on some key issues in the design of WCAN using modern integrated circuit technology such as coupling mechanisms and effects between on-chip antenna and inductor or coplanar waveguide.
Zhang is a full
Professor of Electronic Engineering with the School of Electrical and
Electronic Engineering at Nanyang Technological University, Singapore,
Distinguished Lecturer of the IEEE Antennas and Propagation Society
AP-S), and a Fellow of IEEE.
Prof. Zhang was a Member of the Field Award Committee of the IEEE AP-S (2015-2017), an Associate Editor of the IEEE Transactions on Antennas and Propagation (2010-2016), and the Chair of the IEEE Singapore MTT/AP joint Chapter (2012). Prof. Zhang was selected by the Recruitment Program of Global Experts of China as a Qianren Scholar at Shanghai Jiao Tong University (2012). He was awarded a William Meng Visiting Fellowship (2005) and appointed as a Visiting Professor (2014) by the University of Hong Kong.
Prof. Zhang has published numerous papers, including two invited papers in the Proceedings of the IEEE and one invited paper in the IEEE Transactions on Antennas and Propagation. He holds 7 US patents. He received the Best Paper Award from the 2nd IEEE/IET International Symposium on Communication Systems, Networks and Digital Signal Processing, July 18–20, 2000, Bournemouth, U.K., the Best Paper Prize from the 3rd IEEE International Workshop on Antenna Technology, March 21–23, 2007, Cambridge, U.K., and the Best Paper Award from the 10th IEEE Global Symposium on Millimeter-Waves, May 24–26, 2017, Hong Kong, China. He received the prestigious IEEE AP-S Sergei A. Schelkunoff Prize Paper Award in 2012.Prof. Zhang has made pioneering and significant contributions to the development of the antenna-in-package (AiP) technology that has been widely adopted by chip makers for millimeter-wave applications. His current research interests include the development of antenna-on-chip (AoC) technology and characterization of chip-scale propagation channels at terahertz for wireless chip area network (WCAN).
Dr. Bruce Archambeault is an IEEE Fellow, an IBM Distinguished Engineer Emeritus and an Adjunct Professor at Missouri University of Science and Technology. He received his Ph. D. from the University of New Hampshire in 1997. His doctoral research was in the area of computational electromagnetics applied to real-world EMC problems. He has taught numerous seminars on EMC and Signal Integrity across the USA and the world, including the past 15 years at Oxford University.
Dr. Archambeault has authored or co-authored a number of papers in computational electromagnetics, mostly applied to real-world EMC applications. He currently serves as the President of the EMC Society. He is the author of the book “PCB Design for Real-World EMI Control” and the lead author of the book titled “EMI/EMC Computational Modeling Handbook”.
Sonia Delmas Ben Dhia (email@example.com)
Full professor at INSA-Toulouse (French engineering institute) since 2000, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, I teach analog & digital electronics, IC testability & reliability, and analog & RF CMOS design.
CEO of INSA Euro-Méditerranée, Fès, Morocco (2014-2017), I was responsible for the overall leadership and management of this new engineering institute. This includes curriculum development, student recruitment, staff and student development, research leadership as well as national and international professional and academic linkages.
My research interests at LAAS – CNRS laboratory in Toulouse include signal integrity in nano-scale CMOS ICs, electromagnetic compatibility and reliability of ICs, and more recently energy harvesting. I have authored and co-authored 3 books, more than 100 publications in peer-reviewed journals & conference proceedings and supervised 13 PhD theses and 8 M.Sc. theses.
Jun Fan (S’97-M’00-SM’06-F’16) received his B.S. and M.S. degrees in Electrical Engineering from Tsinghua University, Beijing, China, in 1994 and 1997, respectively. He received his Ph.D. degree in Electrical Engineering from the University of Missouri-Rolla in 2000. From 2000 to 2007, he worked for NCR Corporation, San Diego, CA, as a Consultant Engineer. In July 2007, he joined the Missouri University of Science and Technology (formerly University of Missouri-Rolla), and is currently a Professor and Director of the Missouri S&T EMC Laboratory. Dr. Fan also serves as the Director of the National Science Foundation (NSF) Industry/University Cooperative Research Center (I/UCRC) for Electromagnetic Compatibility and Senior Investigator of Missouri S&T Material Research Center. His research interests include signal integrity and EMI designs in high-speed digital systems, dc power-bus modeling, intra-system EMI and RF interference, PCB noise reduction, differential signaling, and cable/connector designs. In the IEEE EMC Society, Dr. Fan served as the Chair of the TC-9 Computational Electromagnetics Committee from 2006 to 2008, the Chair of the Technical Advisory Committee from 2014 to 2016, and a Distinguished Lecturer in 2007 and 2008. He currently is an associate editor for the IEEE Transactions on Electromagnetic Compatibility and IEEE EMC Magazine. Dr. Fan received an IEEE EMC Society Technical Achievement Award in August 2009.
Frank Leferink received his B.Sc in 1984, M.Sc. in 1992 and his PhD in 2001, all electrical engineering, at the University of Twente, Enschede, The Netherlands. He has been with THALES in Hengelo, The Netherlands since 1984 and is now the Technical Authority EMC. He is also manager of the Network of Excellence on EMC of the THALES Group. This Network of Excellence promotes collaboration between more than 100 EMC engineers scattered over more than 30 units, worldwide, and with at 15 sites EMC laboratories.
In 2003 he was appointed as (part-time, full research) professor, Chair for EMC at the University of Twente. At the University of Twente he lectures the courses Transmission Media, and EMC, and manages several externally funded research projects, with 1 researcher and 8 PhD student-researchers. Over 300 papers have been published at international conferences or peer reviewed journals. He holds patents on reverberation chambers, on preventing interference in radars, and on protecting rotating installations against the effects of direct lightning.Prof. dr. Leferink is past-president of the Dutch EMC-ESD association, Chair of the IEEE EMC Benelux Chapter, member of ISC EMC Europe, Chairman of EMC Europe 2018 in Amsterdam, member of the Board of Directors of the IEEE EMC Society, and associate editor of the IEEE Transactions on Electromagnetic Compatibility and the IEEE Journal on Electromagnetic Compatibility Practice and Applications (JEMCPA).
From 1991 to 1998, he was an Assistant Professor with the Dept. of Electronics, Politecnico di Torino, Turin, Italy. In 1998, he joined Politecnico di Milano, Milan, Italy, where he is currently a Full Professor of Circuit Theory and Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) at the Dept. of Electronics, Information, and Bioengineering, and Chair of the B.Sc. and M.Sc. Study Programmes in Electrical Engineering, term 2015-20. He is the author or coauthor of more than 200 papers published in international journals and conference proceedings. His research interests are in the field of EMC and include field-to-wire coupling and crosstalk, conducted immunity and emissions in multi-wire structures, statistical techniques for EMC, and experimental procedures and setups for EMC testing. His research activity is mainly related to Aerospace, Automotive, Energy, and Railway industry sectors.
Dr. Pignari is a recipient of the 2005 and 2016 IEEE EMC Society Transactions Prize Paper Award, and a 2011 IEEE EMC Society Technical Achievement Award. He is currently serving as an Associate Editor of the IEEE Transactions on Electromagnetic Compatibility. From 2010 to 2015 he served as the IEEE EMC Society Chapter Coordinator. From 2007 to 2009 he was the Chair of the IEEE Italy Section EMC Society Chapter. He has been Technical Program Chair of the ESA Workshop on Aerospace EMC in 2009, 2012, and 2016, Technical Program Chair of EMC’ Beijing in 2017, and a Member of the Technical Program Committee of the Asia Pacific EMC Week since 2010. He is currently serving as the Italian URSI Officer for Commission E (Electromagnetic Noise and Interference), term 2015-18.Dr. Pignari is Rector’s Delegate for POLIMI-XJTU Joint School of Design & Innovation Centre Project, and a member of the International Academic Committee of The State Key Laboratory of Electrical Insulation and Power Equipment (SKLEIPE) at Xi’an Jiaotong University (XJTU), Xi’an, China, term 2015-20.
Farhad Rachidi (M’93–SM’02–F’10) received the M.S. degree in electrical engineering and the Ph.D. degree from the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology, Lausanne, Switzerland, in 1986 and 1991, respectively. He was with the Power Systems Laboratory, Swiss Federal Institute of Technology, until 1996. In 1997, he joined the Lightning Research Laboratory, University of Toronto, Toronto, ON, Canada. From 1998 to 1999, he was with Montena EMC, Rossens, Switzerland. He is currently a Titular Professor and the Head of the EMC Laboratory with the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology, Lausanne, Switzerland. He has authored or co-authored over 180 scientific papers published in peer-reviewed journals and over 380 papers presented at international conferences.
Dr. Rachidi is currently a member of the Advisory Board of the IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON ELECTROMAGNETIC COMPATIBILITY and the President of the Swiss National Committee of the International Union of Radio Science. He has received numerous awards including the 2005 IEEE EMC Technical Achievement Award, the 2005 CIGRE Technical Committee Award, the 2006 Blondel Medal from the French Association of Electrical Engineering, Electronics, Information Technology and Communication (SEE), the 2016 Berger Award from the International Conference on Lightning Protection, the 2016 Best Paper Award of the IEEE Transactions on EMC, and the 2017 Motohisa Kanda Award for the most cited paper of the IEEE Transactions on EMC. In 2014, he was conferred the title of Honorary Professor of the Xi’an Jiaotong University in China. He served as the Vice-Chair of the European COST Action on the Physics of Lightning Flash and its Effects from 2005 to 2009, the Chairman of the 2008 European Electromagnetics International Symposium, the President of the International Conference on Lightning Protection from 2008 to 2014, the Editor-in-Chief of the Open Atmospheric Science Journal (2010-2012) and the Editor-in-Chief of the IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON ELECTROMAGNETIC COMPATIBILITY from 2013 to 2015. He is a Fellow of the IEEE and of the SUMMA Foundation, and a member of the Swiss Academy of Sciences.
Dr. William A. Radasky, Ph.D., P.E., IEEE Life Fellow, Lord Kelvin Awardee
William Radasky began his scientific and engineering career in 1968 at the Air Force Weapons Laboratory (AFWL) in Albuquerque, New Mexico as an Air Force Officer. He worked with the early high-altitude electromagnetic pulse (HEMP) codes, which calculate the HEMP environments on the ground due to a nuclear burst at high altitudes.
From 1972 through 1975, he worked for Mission Research Corporation (MRC) in Albuquerque, New Mexico and subsequently in Santa Barbara, California. He worked on a variety of EMP phenomenology, system assessment and protection projects dealing with nuclear bursts at all altitudes, and with different military systems.
After consulting from 1975-1977, he joined JAYCOR in 1977 as a Division Vice President, opening and managing the Santa Barbara office, he continued his work advancing the state of the art of all types of EMP phenomenology and systems applications. He led standardization efforts to define the high-altitude EMP environment waveforms for aircraft and other DoD applications. In addition he developed the current injection levels for time-urgent C4I systems (MIL-STD-188-125-1 and -2).
In 1984, Dr. Radasky founded a new company, Metatech Corporation, in Goleta, California (Santa Barbara County) where he is President and Managing Engineer. At Metatech, Dr. Radasky continued his EMP work protecting military systems, but also began his work in protecting the critical infrastructures from a range of severe EM environments. This included new work to determine the effects of severe geomagnetic storms on power systems, the effects on Intentional EMI (IEMI) on the critical infrastructures, and the non-linear behavior of grounding systems to high-level lightning strokes. In addition, he has spent substantial efforts volunteering his time for standardization bodies such as the IEC, the IEEE and Cigré to make high-power EM protection part of the discipline of EMC. He also contributed to the U.S. Congressional EMP Commission work from 2001-2008 and in 2017, as a Senior Staff member.
Dr. Radasky has most recently been involved in the development of commercial electromagnetic compatibility (EMC) standards with the International Electrotechnical Commission (IEC) in Geneva, Switzerland to protect commercial systems from all types of electromagnetic threats, including those from the high-altitude electromagnetic pulse (HEMP) and high-power electromagnetic (EM) weapons, which create intentional electromagnetic interference (IEMI). He has served as Chairman of SC 77C, “EMC: High Power Transient Phenomena,” beginning when the subcommittee was established in 1992 until 2016. In October 2004, Dr. Radasky was awarded the Lord Kelvin Medal in Seoul, South Korea by the IEC for exceptional service in the development of international standards.Dr. Radasky is a registered Professional Engineer in Electrical Engineering in the State of California and is a Life Fellow of the IEEE participating in the EMC, the Power and Energy (PES) and the Antennas and Propagation (APS) Societies. He is also a member of the Tau Beta Pi and Eta Kappa Nu honor societies, and he was selected as an EMP Fellow in 1988. He has published over 500 company and government reports, conference papers and popular press articles. He is the holder of two best paper awards in 1973 (NEM) and 1984 (HEART Conference). He served as the guest editor for the August 2004 IEEE EMC Transactions Special Issue on Intentional EMI (IEMI) and High Power EM (HPEM). He was also the guest editor for the June 2013 IEEE EMC Transactions Special Issue on High-altitude Electromagnetic Pulse (HEMP). Dr. Radasky is the Past Chairman of IEC SC 77C (served for 25 years) and also serves as the Chairman of TC 5 (High-Power Electromagnetics) for the IEEE EMC Society. He was awarded the Carl E. Baum Medal by the Summa Foundation in 2017.
Dr. Frank Sabath (M’94–SM’04) received the Dipl.-Ing. Degree in electrical engineering from the University of Paderborn, Paderborn, Germany, in 1993, and the Dr.-Ing. degree from the Leibniz University of Hannover, Hannover, Germany, in 1998.
From 1993 to 1998, he was with the C-Lab, a Joint Research and Development Institute of the University of Paderborn and the Siemens Nixdorf Informationssysteme AG, Paderborn, Germany, where his responsibilities included research activities on numerical field calculation and the radiation analysis of printed circuit boards. Since 1998, he has been with the Federal Office of Bundeswehr Equipment, Information Technology and In-Service Support (BAAINBw). From 2011 to 2017 he was head of the directorate on Nuclear Effects, High-Power Electromagnetics and Fire Protection of the Bundeswehr Research Institute for Protective Technologies and CBRN-Protection (WIS), Munster, Germany. In 2017 he took over responsibility as head of the directorate on Detection. He is the author or coauthor of more than 150 papers published in international journals and conference proceedings (orcid.org/0000-0001-6702-3715). His research interests include investigations of electromagnetic field theory, High-Power Electromagnetics, investigations of short pulse interaction on electronics, and impulse radiation and electromagnetic interferences risk management.Dr. Sabath served as Ultra Wide Band (UWB) co-chairman of the EUROEM 2004, Magdeburg, Germany as well of the EUROEM 2008, Lausanne, Switzerland. He also serves on the International Steering Committee (ISC) of the EMC Europe conference. Currently he is the president of the IEEE EMC Society, an Associate Editor of the IEEE Transactions on EMC, and Associate Editor of the EMC Magazine. Due to his outstanding service the EMC Society presented him the Laurence G. Cumming Award in 2009 and the Honored Member Award in 2012. He is the Immediate Past President of the IEEE Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Society, and a member of Antennas and Propagation (AP), Microwaves Theory and Techniques (MTT) societies, and of URSI Commission E.
Tzong-Lin Wu, received the B.S.E.E. and Ph.D. degrees from National Taiwan University (NTU), in 1991 and 1995, respectively. From 1995 to 1996, Tzong-Lin was a Senior Engineer at Micro-electronics Technology Inc., in Hsinchu, Taiwan. In 1996, after receiving his Ph.D. degree, he joined the Central Research Institute of the Tatung Company, Taipei, Taiwan, where he was involved in the analysis and measurement of electromagnetic compatibility/electromagnetic interference (EMC/EMI) problems of high-speed digital systems. In 1998, he decided in favor of an academic career and accepted a position at the Electrical Engineering Department, National Sun Yat-Sen University. Since 2006, he has been a Professor in the Department of Electrical Engineering and Graduate Institute of Communication Engineering (GICE), NTU. In Summer 2008, he was a Visiting Professor with the Electrical Engineering Department, University of California at Los Angeles (UCLA). His research interests include EMC/EMI and signal/power integrity design for high-speed digital/optical systems. Tzong-Lin was appointed as the Director of the GICE and Communication Research Center in NTU in 2012.
Tzong-Lin received the Excellent Research Award and the Excellent Advisor Award from National Sun Yat-Sen University in 2000 and 2003, respectively, the Outstanding Young Engineers Award from the Chinese Institute of Electrical Engineers in 2002, and the Wu Ta-You Memorial Award from the National Science Council (NSC) in 2005, Outstanding Research Award from NSC in 2011, 2014, and 2017. the IEEE Transactions on Advanced Packaging Best Paper Award in 2011, Outstanding Research Innovation Award from NTU in 2013, Outstanding Technology Transfer Contribution Award from NSC in 2013, 2014 Outstanding Teaching Award in NTU (top 1%), and 2015 IEEE EMC Society Motohisa Kanda Award for a IEEE T-EMC paper with highest citation for those published papers in past 5 years. He has served as the Chair of the Institute of Electronics, Information and Communication Engineers (IEICE) Taipei Section in 2007-2011, the Treasurer of the IEEE Taipei Section in 2007-2008. He was a member of the Board of Directors of the IEEE Taipei Section in 2009-2010 and 2013-2018, and the member of Board of Directors (BoD) of IEEE EMC Society in 2016-2020. He served the IEEE EMC Society as a Distinguished Lecturer for the period 2008–2009. He was Co-Chair of the 2007 IEEE Electrical Design of Advanced Packaging and Systems (EDAPS) workshop, General Chair of the 2015 Asia Pacific EMC Symposium (APEMC), and Technical Program Chair of the 2010 and 2012 IEEE EDAPS Symposiums. He is now the Associate Editor of IEEE Transactions on EMC and IEEE Transactions on CPMT, and the Editor-in-Chief of International Journal of Electrical Engineering (IJEE). Dr. Wu is IEEE Fellow.
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