Analog Devices (ADI) has introduced a very high-performance transceiver in a very small package that gives the user tradeoffs of power consumption vs performance, allowing it to be used in many applications integrated transceivers have not historically been used in before.
This webinar will introduce the ADRV9002, a high performance, highly integrated transceiver from ADI. We will be demonstrating how to set up and get an eval platform running as well as demonstrating an RF front end that attaches to the platform.
Attendees will learn key attributes of the GUI including the DPD performance of the transmit section. The presenters will also demonstrate the high-performance receiver's ability to receive (and decode) multiple 12 kHz channels in a 40 MHz bandwidth simultaneously, showing its ability to provide the performance required by a narrowband system even while receiving a wideband signal.
Finally, the webinar will introduce design partners that have ADRV9002-based modules available and can make up for lack of experience or lack of time in your own engineering team. You can use their modules to allow your software team to get a head start on their developments and could use their design experience to allow you to complete your design very quickly.
- Learn about a new high performance, small size, low power integrated transceiver, its setup and performance, and options to reduce the time it takes you to complete a design
- Experience the ADRV9002 and see its performance without needing to get in the lab
- Learn about "make versus buy" options and tools that will allow you to demonstrate your concept before doing a full design
- Learn about options that allow you to get quickly to your final design
Larry Hawkins is Director of Technical Marketing and Integrated Solutions and Systems at Richardson RFPD and has over 25 years of experience in RF/Microwave and communications. He received his B.A. in Electrical Engineering from the University of Utah with a focus of RF/Microwave and has worked for L3 Communications, Aeroflex, Analog Devices, and Richardson RFPD with positions ranging from engineering, applications, management, and marketing. He has written and presented over 20 papers featuring RF & Wireless technologies and has a broad range of experience in the industry.
Danny Molezion has worked in the semiconductor industry for 36 years, spending the last five years with Richardson RFPD as an RF applications engineer supporting customer designs and applications for high power amplifiers, wireless transceivers and other RF systems. Prior to joining RFPD, he spent over 30 years with Motorola/Freescale Semiconductor as an RF/wireless field applications engineer. He has worked with numerous customers developing high power RF amplifiers for commercial, military and industrial markets as well as low power RF/wireless solutions for Sub-GHz and ISM band applications for IoT. Danny received a BSEE from Tulane University In New Orleans, Louisiana. He has also published five papers in the RF/wireless industry and holds two U.S. patents.
Elliott Nelson is a principal engineer with NextGen RF Design. He has a bachelor's degree in electrical engineering from Minnesota State University. Elliott has been in the RF communications industry for 15 years, starting as an RF engineer designing discrete radios and RF frontends for low power sensors. This led to the development of several FPGA and RFIC based modules along with expansive knowledge and experience with baseband processing. Elliott continues much of this work today as a principal design engineer at NextGen RF supporting RF system development along with RF hardware and low level firmware for a broad range of RF devices.
Aaron Roof is a Ph.D. graduate from the State University of New York at Buffalo (UB) in electrical engineering with a focus in communications and signal processing. His area of research is in software defined radio and signal classification for which he is a patent holder. Aaron is the Chief Technical Officer at Vanteon Corporation where he has worked since 2003. In addition to his Ph.D., he also received a M.S. degree from UB in 2008 and a B.S. degree in Electrical Engineering from Rochester Institute of Technology in 1994 where he is now a member of the faculty as an adjunct professor.