Wireless communications management is critical for our increasingly interconnected world. WRAP™, an Altair® Feko™ component, maximizes the benefits of emerging communication technologies for individuals, businesses, and society. With its integrated capabilities, WRAP simplifies the technical and administrative tasks required for radio and radar coverage planning over large regions, spectrum management, interference analysis, frequency administration, and network monitoring. And WRAP’s optimization tools help users achieve desired network performance goals without the hassle and cost of large planning teams.Learn More About Altair Feko
Using simulation to predict, analyze, optimize, and plan the coverage given by radio and radar systems is key to reduce development and planning times together with costs. Also, in some cases, this is the only feasible approach to identify and fix communication issues. This webinar overviews simulation strategies for propagation analysis in complex environments, including among others large-scale terrain, cities, or buildings with interior detail. Additionally, the effects of interference and jamming will be covered and how the frequency allocation for a system with many transmitters can be optimized automatically.
The aerospace and defense industry relies heavily upon advanced electronic systems for field communications, control, targeting, threat detection, asset tracking, health monitoring, and theater operations. These advanced electronic systems often require multiple, high-fidelity antennas. Those antennas, in turn, require interference free integration for maximum signal strength and reliability.
RF co-site interference occurs when two or more co-located RF systems affect one another’s smooth operation. This normally occurs when two or more RF systems are operating physically close to one another and they are operating in such a way that one of the transmitters negatively impacts one or more receivers. This document explains you the workflow and includes an exercise following the steps to solve a co-site interference problem from the creation of the transmitters, receivers and antennas, through the stations and coupling loss matrices, and to the analysis.