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How to Avoid EMC Failures by Following Proper Design Practices

One of the most critical parts of the testing stage is electromagnetic compatibility (EMC). EMC tests essentially measure two things in a product ó its ability to operate as intended within its intended environment (immunity testing) and also a deviceís potential to cause harmful interference to other devices operating in its vicinity (emissions testing).

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What's the Difference Between EMI and EMC?

The terms Electromagnetic interference (EMI) and electromagnetic compatibility (EMC) are often used interchangably when referring to regulatory testing of electronic components and consumer goods. Because they are related in many ways, itís easy to confuse the two. In this article, we attempt to demystify EMI and EMC, and to provide a basic, general overview of the types of testing equipment employed, and the respective requirements in each area.

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EMC Compliance Testing: A History

Today, EMC compliance testing is a major part of the development of any electrical product. Learn more about the earliest form of EMC compliance testing and the future.

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Narrowband And Broadband Signals Explained

A key distinction when measuring electromagnetic noise and testing for electromagnetic compatibility is differentiating between narrowband and broadband disturbances.

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EMI And EMC Testing: What Is It And Why Is It Necessary?

EMI/EMC testing is a critical step in bringing a new product to market. Learn more about the most common applications for EMI/EMC testing.

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7 Common EMC Immunity Tests

The ability of a device to withstand different types of electromagnetic phenomena is measured by EMC immunity testing. Learn more about the most common EMC immunity tests.

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