We all know from experience how easy it is to drop or hit our electronic devices against walls and door knobs. We can drop them too. Many times, the devices don’t show much damage. This durability is due the work of an industrial design engineer, who performed structural simulation to ensure a more reliable device.
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Chris Mesibov Senior Project Managert:/ f:203.758.2914203.758.2965
Chris Mesibov has over 25 years of electrical engineering experience with a strong concentration in signal integrity and analog circuit design. Prior to joining CAE Associates, Chris worked in the telecommunications industry performing signal integrity analysis and opto-electronic designs for ROADM systems. His signal integrity analysis experience includes developing high-speed interfaces, operating up to 40GHz using ANSYS HFSS. He also developed electronic hot swappable power systems, fan controllers and optical network protection switching for telecom applications. Chris developed RF/uWave test equipment for defense and wireless industries, and in this field he developed ultra-low noise power supplies, digital subsystems and optimized SSB block up-converter systems.
His current responsibilities include work on all phases of electrical engineering consulting projects, technical support of the ANSYS products, and teaching training ANSYS software training courses.
In his free time, Chris enjoys playing electronic keyboards, and SCUBA diving whenever he gets a chance. He also likes to travel, and take his kids to Lake George NY every summer.
Bachelor of Engineering (BE), Electrical Engineering, Manhattan College
Recent Posts:August 16, 2017August 8, 2017
Today, there are a plethora of medical devices that must communicate wirelessly with devices outside the body. These include devices that exchange data, and devices that need to wirelessly charge. Electromagnetic Interference (EMI) of multiple integrated and body-worn wireless tech needs to be studied so that these devices will work in harmony. Some devices use common wireless bands such as Wi-Fi and Bluetooth, so designing efficient power electronics and antenna systems is critical to the success of these body area networks.
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