EMI due to common-mode currents on cables routed in automobiles was studied using a test device designed to mimic a vehicle. Both experimental work and Finite-Difference Time-Domain (FDTD) modeling were employed in this paper. The good agreement between the measurements and modeling results indicates that the numerical tools can be a useful aid in predicting vehicle-level EMI by developing vehicle transfer functions and measuring the module-level EMI characteristics on the bench top.
G. Liu et al., "Anticipating Full Vehicle Radiated EMI from Module-Level Testing in Automobiles," Proceedings of the IEEE International Symposium on Electromagnetic Compatibility (2002, Minneapolis, MN), vol. 2, pp. 982-986, Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE), Aug 2002.
The definitive version is available at https://doi.org/10.1109/ISEMC.2002.1032829
IEEE International Symposium on Electromagnetic Compatibility (2002: Aug. 19-23, Minneapolis, MN)
Electrical and Computer Engineering
Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Laboratory
Keywords and Phrases
EMC; Automotive Electronics; Cables (Electric); Common-Mode Cable Currents; Electromagnetic Compatibility; Electromagnetic Interference; Finite Difference Time Domain Modeling; Finite Difference Time-Domain Analysis; Full Vehicle Radiated EMI Testing; Module-Level EMI Characteristics; Module-Level Testing; Numerical Tools; Transfer Functions; Vehicle Transfer Functions; EMI And Common-Mode Current; FDTD; Transfer Function; Computer Simulation; Finite Difference Method; Time Domain Analysis; Vehicles; Common-Mode Currents; Electromagnetic Wave Interference
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