EMI Shielding Products
- Custom Gasket Fabrication
- Connector Gaskets
- Bonded O Ring
- Custom Gaskets
- Conduct-O-Knit Knitted Wire Mesh
- Conduct-O-Seal Combo Gasket
- Conduct-O-Seal Oriented Wire in Silicone Gasket Material
- Conduct-O-Mesh Tape
- Optical Filters For Electronic Displays
- Shielded Vent Panels
- ESC Board Level Shielding
- 300 Series
RFI and EMI: Frequent Questions
RFI and EMI are two types of inference that negatively affect electronics. Below are some frequently asked questions on RFI and EMI.
What is EMI?
EMI stands for electromagnetic interference and is defined as any electromagnetic emission that causes a disturbance to electronic equipment. EMI can be either natural or man-made.
What is RFI?
RFI stands for radio frequency interference and is considered any electrical energy that is within the frequency range dedicated to radio frequency transmission. Conducted RFI is mostly found in the frequency range of several KHZ to a maximum of 30 MHZ
What are some common sources of conducted interference?
Conducted interference can come from AC motors, power supplies, switches, and almost every electronic device that can generate both conducted and radiated interference.
What is an Electromagnetic interference filter?
An EMI filter is a passive electronic device that is used to stop conducted interference
How do you shield RFI or EMI?
You can shield electromagnetic interference and radio frequency interference with EMI and RFI shielding gaskets. It is important to use RFI shielding and EMI shielding in order to prevent electronics from malfunctioning. Without RFI shielding and EMI shielding, electronics would be vulnerable to the negative effects conducted interface.
- Mounting a Shielding Gasket
- Understanding Oriented Wire Shielding and how it Works
- EMI use of Gaskets in Military
- The Science of Shielding
- Shielding Gaskets and Corrosion
- Selection of Seal Cross Section
- Integrated Circuits Have Problems with EMI
- Difference between EMI and EMC
- RFI Shielding in the Medical Field
- Common Shielding Metals