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Ianastasija Omoore
Ianastasija Omoore

Experimental Methods In Rf Design Pdf ##TOP## Download

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Experimental Methods In Rf Design Pdf ##TOP## Download

Notes are concise accounts describing novel observations, new methods of wide applicability or interest, or focused studies of general interest. Notes differ from Articles in having a narrower scope. The level of experimental rigor, including compound characterization, required for a Note is the same as that for an Article. The length of a Note is limited to 3,000 words, which includes the abstract, introductory paragraph, results and discussion, and space occupied by tables and graphics; the word count limit does not include the experimental section, acknowledgments, supporting information availability statement, and list of references. Tables and graphics count toward the word-count limits at the rate of 50 words per vertical inch for one-column items (8.4 cm/3.3 inches wide or less), and 100 words per vertical inch for wider items up to two-columns (17.8 cm/7.0 inches). Authors are reminded that any graphics that are reduced in size to help adhere to the above length limits need to be fully legible when the page is printed at 100% scale.

Experimental Section/Computational Methods. For Notes and Articles, manuscripts reporting the results of experimental work must include all experimental procedures, compound characterization data, and any associated literature citations. Authors have the flexibility to place the experimental content in the main text (Experimental Section), in the Supporting Information, or a combination of both as it best supports the manuscript, so long as the information is accurate and complete. As needed, authors may substitute or also include a section on Computational Methods. These sections should describe methods in sufficient detail to permit repetition of the work by others. The Data Requirements section should be consulted for guidance on reporting synthetic experimental, compound characterization, spectroscopic, crystallographic, computational, and bioassay data in the Experimental Section, Computational Methods, and Supporting Information. A general Experimental Methods paragraph may be optionally provided to document procedures, such as purification methods, solvent removal, and spectroscopic and chromatographic analyses, that are common to most of the individual procedures, and should be placed at the beginning of the Experimental Section.

Doug Denison received his BS and MS degrees in Electrical Engineering from the University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, AL, and the PhD degree in EE from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), Cambridge, MA. In 1999 he served as a post-doctoral fellow in the MIT Plasma Science and Fusion Center where he performed numerical and experimental studies on field shaping in highly-overmoded waveguides. Since 1999 he has been on the research staff of GTRI, where his general research interests are in the areas of numerical methods in electromagnetics and radio frequency (RF) systems. His research includes wideband antenna design and characterization, electrode simulation and design for RF atom trapping experiments, and photoconductive THz emitter design and experimental characterization. Prior to his appointment as ACL Director, Dr. Denison has served consecutively as Chief of the ACL Electromagnetics Division, Chief Engineer of ACL, and ACL Associate Director.

Second, it is essential to plan and conduct studies that limit the biases so that the outcome rightfully may be attributed to the effect under observation of the study. The difference observed at the end of an experiment between two treatments is the sum of the effect of chance, of the treatment or characteristic studied, and of other confounding factors or biases. Therefore, it is essential to minimize the effect of confounding factors by adequately planning and conducting the study so we know the difference observed can be inferred to be the treatment studied, considering we are willing to reject the effect of chance (when the p value or equ


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