The world of sensors are becoming more complicated and integrated with many applications ranging from security, safety, and wearables. This webinar introduces the concept of using RADAR as sensors to detect presence and monitor movement. Infineon will provide an overview of RADAR technology used for sensing and provide an overview of today’s 24GHz sensing technologies and how designs are streamlining from discrete RF components to millimeter wave transceivers that reduce the design complexity. Infineon will offer solutions and tools in order to accomplish a smart sensor that not only can detect presence and movement, but can measure the speed of that movement along with the range of the object relative to the sensor.
Attend this webinar to learn about:

  • Discover how RADAR can be used as a sensor
  • Understand where RADAR sensors can be used
  • Discover some of the applications and markets where RADAR sensors will make the system smarter.
  • Understand that Infineon offers solutions that make 24GHz design easier on a system level
  • Be aware of the available evaluation and development tools offered by Infineon and their partners for RADAR”

Who should attend:
Engineers that are requiring some kind of sensor in their end product. Marketing people that can envision how useful a sensor can be in their end product/market. People that just want to understand the technology and how it can be used as a sensor.

Kim Lee

Kim has over 30 years of semiconductor experience ranging from development and product engineering, manufacturing and testing, and applications and systems engineering. Joining Infineon back in 2001, Kim worked in the communications products division as an applications engineer working on various twisted-pair and cable product technologies such as 10/100/1000 Ethernet, ADSL, and VDSL2. Kim is now leading the applications and systems engineering team supporting RF and Sensor Products for Infineon. Prior to Infineon Kim has held positions in design/development, product/test engineering, and applications engineering for various analog and interface products at Sipex (now Exar) and Microchip. Kim attended Northeastern University and University of California at Berkeley.”