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TOC Alert for Publication# 15 2014December 25<![CDATA[Table of Contents]]>566C1125085<![CDATA[IEEE Transactions on Electromagnetic Compatibility publication information]]>566C2C2135<![CDATA[Design, Preparation, Conduct, and Result of a Proficiency Test of Radiated Emission Measurements]]>a priori known (with uncertainty) but not revealed to the participants until the end of the comparison. Measurement results were provided by the participants in terms of best estimate and uncertainty. The aggregate measurement result is here compared with the a priori known value and its uncertainty. The performance of the laboratories, quantified in terms of two performance statistics selected from ISO 13528, is analyzed and discussed. The measurement uncertainty declared by the laboratories is compared with the dispersion of the measurement results. Aspects concerning the design and conduct of the comparison are also presented and discussed.]]>56612511261529<![CDATA[Calibration of Biconical Antennas by Vertically Stacking Method]]>$F_{rm a}$) of biconical antennas over 30 to 300 MHz by the standard antenna method. The antennas were horizontally polarized above a metal ground plane. The usual method of calibrating electromagnetic compatibility antennas is to place two antennas at a given separation in a horizontal plane. Biconical antennas have a uniform H-plane pattern, making it possible to stack the antennas in a vertical plane. The ($F_{rm a}$) measured with the new method is in close agreement (difference less than 0.6 dB) to that with the vertically polarized method from the FDIS IEC international standard CISPR 16-1-6. Because the antennas are stacked vertically, a smaller ground plane can be used. Because the antennas are horizontally polarized, the vertically routed cable is orthogonal to the antenna so the interaction of cable and antenna is minimized.]]>56612621270868<![CDATA[0.7–20-GHz Dual-Polarized Bilateral Tapered Slot Antenna for EMC Measurements]]>56612711275649<![CDATA[Study of Charged Frame ESD Immunity Testing Specified in ISO 7176-21]]>566127612861996<![CDATA[Predicting Field Coupling to an IC Using Measured Coupling Factors]]>56612871294953<![CDATA[Fast Prediction of Transmission Line Radiated Emissions Using the Hertzian Dipole Method and Line-End Discontinuity Models]]>566129513031296<![CDATA[A Comparison of Algorithms for Detecting Synchronous Digital Devices Using Their Unintended Electromagnetic Emissions]]>56613041312701<![CDATA[Efficient Modeling of Interactions Between Radiating Devices With Arbitrary Relative Positions and Orientations]]>566131313211050<![CDATA[Electromagnetic Compatibility of PSK–OOK Digital Fiber Communications]]>56613221325229<![CDATA[Development of Locating System of Pulsed Electromagnetic Interference Source Based on Advanced TDOA Estimation Method]]>566132613341171<![CDATA[Far-Field Prediction Using Only Magnetic Near-Field Scanning for EMI Test]]>566133513431070<![CDATA[An Experimental Approach for Locating the Current Distribution in Multiphase Buck Converters]]>566134413511228<![CDATA[Full-Spectrum APD Measurement of Transient Interferences in Time Domain]]>56613521360548<![CDATA[Study of the Effects of Smart Meter RF Transmissions on GFCI Outlets]]>[1], [2].” Smart meters are among the first intelligent metering devices used within the “smart grid” concept. They have been deployed in thousands of commercial and residential electrical installations around the US [3], [4]. While the wide-scale deployment of these devices has initially proven very successful, there is still much that is unknown about how they will impact the long-term operation of a large utility grid or the electrical devices sourced by them [5]. One such device, whose operation appears to be impacted by the smart meter, under specific conditions, is a ground-fault circuit interrupter (GFCI). It has been reported that the RF transmissions from smart meters can induce false tripping events on GFCI outlets installed on temporary construction poles. In an effort to understand why this may happen, a research study, which is presented here, has been performed to understand the correlation between RF transmissions and GFCI tripping events on construction poles.]]>56613611369757<![CDATA[Selectively Embedded Electromagnetic Bandgap Structure for Suppression of Simultaneous Switching Noise]]>56613701376764<![CDATA[SPD Protection Distances to Household Appliances Connected in Parallel]]>56613771385723<![CDATA[Coaxial Waveguide Methods for Shielding Effectiveness Measurement of Planar Materials Up to 18 GHz]]>56613861395898<![CDATA[Accuracy Analysis of Shielding Effectiveness of Enclosures With Apertures: A Parametric Study]]>p, which is from the observation point to the aperture. In this paper, a reference distance $bar p$, which determines whether Robinson's method is precise has been introduced. We define that Robinson's method has a high accuracy if $p > bar p$ but a low accuracy if $p < bar p$. The relationship between the value of $bar p$ with all related parameters has been intensively studied. The approximate formulation for calculating $bar p$ has also been obtained with the data fitting method. The transmission-line matrix method (TLM) and the finite-element method (FEM) are used to test the approximate formulation. Based on the calculation and analysis in this paper, we can easily get the value of $bar p$ through bringing all related parameters into the approximate formulation. Therefore, when using Robinson's analytical method to predict SE, we can get precise SE by setting observation points at positions $p > bar p$.]]>566139614031071<![CDATA[A Single-Layer Frequency-Selective Surface for Ultrawideband Electromagnetic Shielding]]>56614041411983<![CDATA[Efficient Analysis of Shielding Effectiveness of Metallic Rectangular Enclosures Using Unconditionally Stable Time-Domain Integral Equations]]>56614121419570<![CDATA[Simulation of Low-Frequency Magnetic Fields in Automotive EMC Problems]]>566142014301021<![CDATA[High-Accurate Numerical Computation of Internal Impedance of Cylindrical Conductors for Complex Arguments of Arbitrary Magnitude]]>56614311438340<![CDATA[Boundary-Element Method for the Calculation of Port Inductances in Parallel-Plane Structures]]>56614391447469<![CDATA[PEEC-Based Simulations Using Iterative Method and Regularization Technique for Power Electronic Applications]]>56614481456562<![CDATA[Near Magnetic Field Coupling Prediction Using Equivalent Spherical Harmonic Sources]]>566145714654026<![CDATA[A Cavity Green's Function Boundary Element Method With Spectral Domain Acceleration for Modeling of Reverberation Chambers]]>56614661473764<![CDATA[A Hybrid FDFD–MoM Technique for Susceptibility Evaluation of a Transmission Line Inside a Perforated Enclosure]]>56614741479844<![CDATA[Application of the Random Coupling Model to Electromagnetic Statistics in Complex Enclosures]]>56614801487603<![CDATA[Analysis of Shielding Effectiveness of Reinforced Concrete Against High-Altitude Electromagnetic Pulse]]>566148814961318<![CDATA[Computation of Lightning Electromagnetic Pulses With the Constrained Interpolation Profile Method in the 2-D Cylindrical Coordinate System]]>et al. or the finite-difference time-domain method.]]>56614971505602<![CDATA[Applications of the FDTD Method to Lightning Electromagnetic Pulse and Surge Simulations]]>566150615211620<![CDATA[Evaluation of Lightning-Induced Currents on Cables Buried in a Lossy Dispersive Ground]]>$leq 0.003, {rm S/m}$). It is also shown that, depending on the burial depth of the cable, for poorly conducting soils with conductivities lower than 0.0005 S/m or so, the soil dispersion can result either in an increase or in a decrease of the induced current peak.]]>566152215291864<![CDATA[An Analytical Method for Estimation of Lightning Performance of Transmission Lines Based on a Leader Progression Model]]>56615301539714<![CDATA[On the Concept of Grounding Impedance of Multipoint Grounding Systems]]>N-port equivalent circuit approach is adopted to model a multipoint grounding system, N being the number of injection points. A methodology is proposed to determine the parameters of the N-port equivalent circuit from either numerical simulations or experimental measurements. For the case of a symmetrical grounding system, analytical closed-form expressions are derived for the equivalent parameters of the N-port circuit. We show that the concept of the equivalent input impedance (harmonic impedance) could be used in the case of a symmetrical multipoint grounding system. We show also that the experimental evaluation of the impedance of a grounding system using a single injection point is a conservative engineering practice, since the obtained impedance might be overestimated at high frequencies.]]>56615401544307<![CDATA[Failure Analysis on Damaged GaAs HEMT MMIC Caused by Microwave Pulse]]>56615451549819<![CDATA[Probability Distribution Function of the Electric Field Strength From a CW IEMI Source]]>566155015582838<![CDATA[Improved Experiment-Based Technique to Characterize Dielectric Properties of Printed Circuit Boards]]>566155915661373<![CDATA[Experimental Characterization of Frequency-Dependent Series Resistance and Inductance for Ground Shielded On-Chip Interconnects]]>56615671575786<![CDATA[Modeling Injection of Electrical Fast Transients Into Power and IO Pins of ICs]]>566157615841586<![CDATA[Closed-Form Expressions for the Noise Voltage Caused by a Burst Train of IC Switching Currents on a Power Distribution Network]]>566158515971533<![CDATA[Comparison of Complex Principal and Independent Components for Quasi-Gaussian Radiated Emissions From Printed Circuit Boards]]>56615981603680<![CDATA[Closed-Form Formulas for Frequency-Dependent Per-Unit-Length Inductance and Resistance of Microstrip Transmission Lines That Provide Causal Response]]>56616041612557<![CDATA[Convergence Analysis of the Distributed Analytical Representation and Iterative Technique (DARIT-Field) for the Field Coupling to Multiconductor Transmission Lines]]>$(d/lambda)$. The convergence speed is a function of CF, terminal loads, and the line length to excitation field wavelength ratio $(d/lambda)$. These results allow the users to make a compromise between computational cost and accuracy by selecting the number of iterations.]]>56616131622603<![CDATA[Efficient Evaluation of Multiconductor Transmission Lines With Random Translation Over Ground Under a Plane Wave]]>56616231629459<![CDATA[A Foster-Type Field-to-Transmission Line Coupling Model for Broadband Simulation]]>56616301637604<![CDATA[Wave Propagation on an Overhead Multiconductor in a High-Frequency Region]]>566163816481252<![CDATA[Analysis of Induced Currents on a Thin Wire Located Symmetrically Inside a Cylinder]]>56616491656459<![CDATA[An Equivalent Two-Port Model for a Transmission Line of Finite Length Accounting for High-Frequency Effects]]>56616571665625<![CDATA[Analysis of Delay and Dynamic Crosstalk in Bundled Carbon Nanotube Interconnects]]>56616661673966<![CDATA[Parametric Macromodels for Efficient Design of Carbon Nanotube Interconnects]]>566167416811248<![CDATA[Transmission-Line Model for Field-to-Wire Coupling in Bundles of Twisted-Wire Pairs Above Ground]]>566168216905977<![CDATA[Radiated Two-Stage Method for LTE MIMO User Equipment Performance Evaluation]]>566169116963544<![CDATA[Building and Analysis of Integrated Wideband Models for Key Components in HVDC Converter Valve Systems]]>56616971706829<![CDATA[Incremental Multilevel Filling and Sparsification for the MoM Solution of Multiscale Structures at Low Frequencies]]>56617071710281<![CDATA[Analysis and Comparison of Plane Wave Shielding Effectiveness Decompositions]]>56617111714337<![CDATA[Immunity Analysis and Experimental Investigation of a Low-Noise Amplifier Using a Transient Voltage Suppressor Diode Under Direct Current Injection of HPM Pulses]]>56617151718570<![CDATA[A Resonant E-Field Probe for RFI Measurements]]>LC resonator loaded by quarter-wave transformers for optimal power transfer at the resonant frequency. Based on the equivalent circuit model, analytical derivations and numerical simulations were performed to illustrate the design methodology. The simulation results agreed well with the measured values. At the resonant frequency of 1.577 GHz, the measured $vert S_{21}vert$ from a matched trace to the resonant probe was approximately 6.6 dB higher than that of an equivalently sized broadband probe.]]>56617191722490<![CDATA[Event Logs Generated by an Operating System Running on a COTS Computer During IEMI Exposure]]>56617231726263<![CDATA[List of Reviewers]]>5661727172958<![CDATA[Expand your network, get rewarded]]>566173017303553<![CDATA[IEEE membership can help you yeach your personal goals]]>566173117312608<![CDATA[Expand your professional network with IEEE]]>566173217322238<![CDATA[IEEE Transactions on Electromagnetic Compatibility information for authors]]>566C3C3100<![CDATA[IEEE Transactions on Electromagnetic Compatibility institutional listings]]>566C4C471