Articles by Altair

Electromagnetic Simulation for Electronic System Design in Aerospace and Defense

The aerospace and defense industry relies heavily upon advanced electronic systems for field communications, control, targeting, threat detection, asset tracking, health monitoring, and theater operations. These advanced electronic systems often require multiple, high-fidelity antennas. Those antennas, in turn, require interference free integration for maximum signal strength and reliability. This technical document provides an overview of Altair’s electromagnetics simulation strategies and technologies that support the development of complex electronic systems.


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Altair

Guide to 5G and 6G Product Design

With 6G networks on the horizon faster speeds will result in higher data rates for users using the 3.5 GHz frequency bands for area-wide services and the 26-28 GHz bands for high data rate hotspots. Download this guide to investigate the various electromagnetic and network planning simulation solutions Altair offers.


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Multi-Physics Design and Optimization of a Complex Radar System

Today, most products are complex mechatronic combinations of advanced technologies, mixing electrical parts with controllers and embedded software. To efficiently manage innovative products, organizations are turning to a Model-Based Development approach for concept studies, control design, multi-domain system simulation and optimization.

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5G Antenna Design for 5G Communications

While some of the challenges that lie ahead to meet the 5G requirements may seem daunting, simulation can already be used to develop understanding and explore innovative solutions. Altair FEKO offers comprehensive solutions for device and base station antenna design, while WinProp will determine the requirements for successful network deployment.


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Radar Cross Section of Aircraft with Engine Inlets

At radar frequencies, 1GHz and above, asymptotic methods are usually preferred to calculate the radar cross section (RCS) of targets like aircraft, since the main parts of the target are more than an order of magnitude larger than the wavelength. The challenge is how to combine these methods to compute the RCS. In this white paper the two-step method that obtains accurate results in limited time is detailed.


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