Featured White Papers

ARTICLES

Alphabet Soup: Understanding IoT Acronyms and How to Compare Them

This new article from CEL “Alphabet Soup: Understanding IoT Acronyms and How to Compare Them” will help product managers and IoT design engineers understand the complex maze of communication standards and protocols used in Internet of Things solutions.  New ideas and protocols are appearing at a rapidly and some companies are pushing technologies that are not yet ready for prime time.


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Design Challenges of Next-Generation AESA Radar

New active electronically-scanned arrays (AESAs) are being used for radar systems in satellites and unmanned aerial vehicles. As these systems are deployed in new and novel ways, size and performance requirements are becoming critical and are being addressed through innovative architectures and system capabilities. This white paper examines these technology trends and presents several examples where advances in NI AWR Design Environment are supporting next-generation AESA and phased-array radar development.


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University of Bristol and Lund University Partner to Set World Records in 5G Wireless Spectral Efficiency

To address our rapidly approaching, hyper-connected future and the unprecedented demand on current 4G wireless networks, researchers at the University of Bristol and Lund University set out to test the feasibility of massive MIMO as a viable technology for 5G networks. Using the NI MIMO Prototyping System, the team was able to rapidly test new ideas on their way to implementing the world’s first live demonstration of a 128-antenna, real-time massive MIMO testbed and set two consecutive world records in spectral efficiency.


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DOCUMENTS AND FILES

Speed is Not the Only Critical Requirement for Next-Generation Systems

Next-generation systems will always be expected to be smaller, lighter and faster. But engineers also face the challenges of full ntegration. Previously spec’d oversized, heavy, and slow interconnect solutions inside increasingly higher-density systems wreak havoc. So the need for robust, miniaturized high-speed interconnect solutions has never been greater.

Alphabet Soup: Understanding IoT Acronyms and How to Compare Them

This new article from CEL “Alphabet Soup: Understanding IoT Acronyms and How to Compare Them” will help product managers and IoT design engineers understand the complex maze of communication standards and protocols used in Internet of Things solutions.  New ideas and protocols are appearing at a rapidly and some companies are pushing technologies that are not yet ready for prime time.

DesignCon 2017 Keysight Education Forum (KEF)

Watch the DesignCon 2017 Keysight Education Forum (KEF) sessions from the convenience of your desk. Get complimentary access to the materials that made KEF a huge success.  View the footage and presentation slides from all 8 workshops including “PCI Express: techniques for 16 Gbit deployment” and more.

Design Challenges of Next-Generation AESA Radar

New active electronically-scanned arrays (AESAs) are being used for radar systems in satellites and unmanned aerial vehicles. As these systems are deployed in new and novel ways, size and performance requirements are becoming critical and are being addressed through innovative architectures and system capabilities. This white paper examines these technology trends and presents several examples where advances in NI AWR Design Environment are supporting next-generation AESA and phased-array radar development.

Care and Handling of Test Cables” by William Pote, CEO and Founder, MegaPhase

Cable assemblies are critical to obtaining correct test results and signal integrity. Proper care and handling of cable assemblies and connector interfaces is critical to insuring accurate operation. When connectors are not properly mated or cared for, there is a risk of damaging test ports and mating devices.

University of Bristol and Lund University Partner to Set World Records in 5G Wireless Spectral Efficiency

To address our rapidly approaching, hyper-connected future and the unprecedented demand on current 4G wireless networks, researchers at the University of Bristol and Lund University set out to test the feasibility of massive MIMO as a viable technology for 5G networks. Using the NI MIMO Prototyping System, the team was able to rapidly test new ideas on their way to implementing the world’s first live demonstration of a 128-antenna, real-time massive MIMO testbed and set two consecutive world records in spectral efficiency.