Electromagnetic Compatibility Measurements Procedure for Vehicle Components-- Part 27--Immunity to Radiated Electromagnetic Fields--Mode Stir Reverberation Method
- Ground Vehicle Standard
Vehicle electrical/electronic systems may be affected when immersed in an electromagnetic field generated by sources such as radio and TV broadcast stations, radar and communication sites, mobile transmitters, cellular phones, etc. Reverberation method is used to evaluate the immunity of electronic devices in the frequency range of 500 MHz to 2.0 GHz, with possible extensions to 200 MHz to 10 GHz. At a later date, pulse modulation capability will be added for testing above 1 GHz.
This document provides the component design and test engineers with a test procedure and the performance requirements necessary to evaluate the immunity of electronic devices to radiated electromagnetic fields early in the design stage as well as pilot and production stages. Ensuring electromagnetic compatibility early in the development stage will minimize costly changes later in the program and will prevent excessive component level hardening during full-vehicle level testing.
The reverberation test method performs a dual function:
The primary function of the method is to provide a bench test procedure correlative to vehicle-level radiated immunity testing in the anechoic chamber and at mobile transmitter sites.
The method can be used to evaluate the relative performance of different designs of the same device.
|Technical Paper||The Importance of EMC Evaluations|
|Ground Vehicle Standard||Electromagnetic Compatibility Measurement Procedure for Vehicle Components - Part 13: Immunity to Electrostatic Discharge|
Data Sets - Support Documents
The Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Standards Committee reports to the Electrical Systems Group of the Motor Vehicle Council. The Committee is responsible for developing and maintaining SAE Standards, Recommended Practices, and Information Reports related to all aspects of EMC as it applies to surface vehicles and their components regardless of propulsion method or electrical system voltage. Phenomena addressed include radio frequency emissions, radio frequency immunity, electrostatic discharge (ESD) immunity, and transient voltage emission and immunity. The Electromagnetic Immunity (EMI) Task Force and Electromagnetic Radiation (EMR) Task Force have been developed under the committee's scope. Participants in the Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Standards Committee include OEMs, suppliers, consulting firms, government, and other interested parties.