Consumers' demand for increased data rates continue to drive the requirements for next generation wireless systems to increased bandwidths. Several frequency bands above 24 GHz that offer multi GHz of bandwidth are now being considered for mobility applications. As researchers define the path forward they need access to open, reconfigurable platforms that enable both early channel sounding research and advanced prototyping of real-time 2-way communications protocols with maximum reuse. New advances in RF, ADC and DAC, and FPGA technologies provide the building blocks necessary to fully exercise this new spectrum.
In this webinar, we will cover some of the leading technologies and research results from cutting edge mmWave prototypes. Real time over the air demonstrations have resulted in successfully achieving data rates above 14 Gbps which is laying the ground work for further field trials. Join us to learn more about the frequencies being considered and how you can begin building field-ready mmWave prototypes that span channel sounding and communications.
- Gain exposure to the latest approaches in wireless research to solve the challenges of next generation 5G wireless communications
- Learn how top researchers in academia and industry are working together to solve future of wireless communications in mmwave
- Explore how a system design approach can be applied from engineering education to advanced research
- Find out how engineers are reducing the time from theory to results by prototying their results in a real-world environment
|Erik Luther |
Senior Marketing Group Manager - 5G Prototyping
Mr. Erik Luther leads the team responsible for marketing National Instruments software defined radio (SDR) products. Since joining NI in 2002, Luther has held positions across applications engineering and product marketing focused on advancing NI design platforms, specifically making prototyping and experimentation more accessible for both research and education. Early in his career, Luther pioneered NI’s efforts to support universities with curriculum and textbooks, launching NI's independent textbook publishing arm NTS Press. His accomplishments include collaboration on more than 50 published textbooks and lab related materials on topics that include RF/communications, DSP, circuit design, and real-time control which have been utilized by more than 100,000 engineering students around the world. Luther is currently volunteers on an IEEE Communication Society Education and Training working group focused on establishing best practices and hands-on education and teaching resources. Luther holds a bachelors degree from the University of Missouri in Electrical Engineering.