Learn in the webinar on 3 November 2015 how you can reduce test time and complex interface hardware through the use of JTAG/Boundary Scan.

Boundary Scan, a test method which already has celebrated its 25th anniversary, and whose advantages for production test are still underestimated, is experiencing a new expansion.

Both developers and test planners are confronted with the same problem to ensure sufficient access for test despite increasing miniaturization along with a simultaneous increase in the functionality of modern electronics.

“On each net a test point!” Many of you know this specification. But this is no longer possible on modern
electronics. Get to know in this webinar a useful and cost saving method.

Attend this webinar to learn about:

  • Boundary scan is moving forward and now represents much more than just interconnection tests.
  • How to turn a device such as an FPGA or microprocessor into an embedded test system.
  • How testing that previously required high numbers of access pins can still be done when physical external access is no longer possible.

Who should attend?
Test engineers, test executives, production engineers, production executives, CEOs, contract designers and contract manufacturers, design engineers and design executives.


David Whetstone
David Whetstone is currently the Director of North American Sales and Business Development for GOEPEL Electronics USA with more than 30 years of experience in test, applications and sales engineering for the semiconductor and board test industry and represents GOEPEL’s JTAG/Embedded Test, Optical Inspection and X-Ray Inspection product lines in North America.

Susanna Donato
Susanna Donato is a UBM Tech Contributing Editor with 20 years’ experience in public relations, marketing, copy writing and editing, who has special expertise in complex topics such as tech, health care and financial services. The Public Relations Society of America, International Association of Business Communicators, Colorado Marketing Association and others have honored her work. She earned her bachelor of arts degree in English from the University of Colorado