WEBINAR: What Is Electromagnetic Simulation Used For?



Accelerate Your Product Design Cycle & Reduce Costs with Virtual Prototyping

We live in a technological world dominated by wireless communication, ever faster digital speeds, and increasing incidence of unwanted radiation – either in the form of biological absorption or electromagnetic interference (EMI).  To reduce the time and cost of bringing a product to market that uses these technologies, product design engineers need an efficient and accurate electromagnetic (EM) simulation tool with a broad scope.


What is electromagnetic simulation used for?

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Analysis with EM simulation software ranges from individual components such as antennas, sensors and chips up to entire devices, including aircraft, smartphones and MRI.  EM simulation software reduces the time and cost of bringing a product to market not just in the high-tech industries of electronics and communication, but also in aerospace, defense, transportation and life sciences.


Watch this webinar to discover how Dassault Systèmes’ powerful CST Studio Suite enables product engineers to design, analyze and optimize electromagnetic components and systems, before committing to physical prototypes.  Learn about integrating this easy to navigate EM analysis software package into the product development process from the earliest stages to accelerate the process of evaluating the performance, reliability, and safety of materials and products.


See a demo of CST Studio Suite that will illustrate its ease of use, range and power.  Electromagnetic field solvers for applications across the EM spectrum are contained within a single, intuitive user interface, allowing for a best-fit selection for the application at hand.  Simulation setup is straightforward and the ability to switch between solvers delivers the fastest setup and simulation while still achieving accurate results.


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Presenter Bio

Tracey Vincent is a CST expert with Inceptra and was a senior application engineer with CST for over seven years.  She has a combined Bachelor’s and Master’s Degree in Electrical and Electronic Engineering from Herriot-Watt University in Edinburgh, Scotland and a Master’s degree from Napier University, Scotland, UK, where she wrote an FEA program to solve fields in ferrimagnetic materials.  Tracey has ten years of experience as a radio frequency (RF) design engineer.  She completed her Ph.D. at WPI in Worcester, MA, in 2009, where she investigated the effect of material topography on RF signal loss.