Dr. Yaoming Sun from IHP will present latest research results on millimeter-wave circuit design at 60th International Solid-State Circuits Conference (ISSCC) taking place from February 17-21 in San Francisco. The ISSCC is the most prestigious international conference devoted to the design of integrated circuits (ICs).
122-GHz Radar chip (left) and SiP (right)
IHP scientists in collaboration with the Frankfurt (Oder) based company Silicon Radar, the University of Karlsruhe and industrial partner Bosch succeeded in demonstrating for the first time a functional radar sensor with integrated antenna which transmits and receives radar signals at a frequency of 120 GHz. This allows accurate contactless measurement of short distances. The sensor was developed in the framework of the European project with the promising name SUCCESS.
At the IHP, circuit designers and technologists are working in close cooperation. In this way, the advantages of the Silicon-Germanium BiCMOS technology are exploited to develop highly complex IC’s. The main advantage of this technology is the combination of extremely fast bipolar transistors with transit frequencies in excess of 300 GHz and MOS (Metall Oxid Semiconductor) transistors on the same chip. This allows complete radar systems with dimensions of a few millimeters to be built.
Heidrun Förster | idw
We will find “the fly in the ointment” and show it to you
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Physicists have developed an innovative method that could enable the efficient use of nanocomponents in electronic circuits. To achieve this, they have developed a layout in which a nanocomponent is connected to two electrical conductors, which uncouple the electrical signal in a highly efficient manner. The scientists at the Department of Physics and the Swiss Nanoscience Institute at the University of Basel have published their results in the scientific journal “Nature Communications” together with their colleagues from ETH Zurich.
Electronic components are becoming smaller and smaller. Components measuring just a few nanometers – the size of around ten atoms – are already being produced...
Development and implementation of an advanced automobile parking navigation platform for parking services
To fulfill the requirements of the industry, PolyU researchers developed the Advanced Automobile Parking Navigation Platform, which includes smart devices,...
The world's first electrical car and passenger ferry powered by batteries has entered service in Norway. The ferry only uses 150 kWh per route, which...
On Tuesday, 19 May 2015 the research icebreaker Polarstern will leave its home port in Bremerhaven, setting a course for the Arctic. Led by Dr Ilka Peeken from the Alfred Wegener Institute, Helmholtz Centre for Polar and Marine Research (AWI) a team of 53 researchers from 11 countries will investigate the effects of climate change in the Arctic, from the surface ice floes down to the seafloor.
RV Polarstern will enter the sea-ice zone north of Spitsbergen. Covering two shallow regions on their way to deeper waters, the scientists on board will focus...
Nanoengineers at the University of California, San Diego developed a gel filled with toxin-absorbing nanosponges that could lead to an effective treatment for skin and wound infections caused by MRSA (methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus), an antibiotic-resistant bacteria. This "nanosponge-hydrogel" minimized the growth of skin lesions on mice infected with MRSA - without the use of antibiotics. The researchers recently published their findings online in Advanced Materials.
To make the nanosponge-hydrogel, the team mixed nanosponges, which are nanoparticles that absorb dangerous toxins produced by MRSA, E. coli and other...
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