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GaN for Consumer Applications Series: Design with GaN Power Electronics for Smaller, Lighter, Lower Cost Power tools, eMobility, and Vacuums

Date: March 1, 2023

Time: 10:00 AM PST Register Now!

Duration: 1 hour

The competing demands and innovations in consumer electronic devices to perform an ever-growing array of power-hungry tasks yet remain small and lightweight requires more efficient, smaller, and lower cost electronic systems. Gallium nitride (GaN) is beginning to show up across a wide range of consumer applications due to its fast switching and much smaller form factors than silicon-based solutions.

Join this webinar to learn:

  • How GaN-based designs produce smaller, lighter, more efficient motor systems for everything from eMobility (eBikes and eScooters) to power tools to personal robotics such as vacuums and drones.
  • How the plummeting cost of GaN-based time-of-flight/lidar systems is helping to proliferate the technology to consumer applications such as robotic navigation and obstacle avoidance for vacuums, service robots, and cobots.
  • How GaN-based solutions increase efficiency, shrink the size, and reduce system costs for the DC-DC power converters used by these high-power density consumer applications.

After registering, you will receive a confirmation email containing information about joining the webinar.

All registrants will be entered for a chance to win a copy of GaN Transistors for Efficient Power Conversion, Third Edition. One book will be given away per webinar, please read Giveaway Rules.

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Brian Miller

Presenter: Brian Miller joined EPC in 2015, where he is the field applications engineer for eastern North America. He has over 30 years of experience in power electronics, as a design engineer and as a field application engineer. At IBM and Sony Ericsson he designed small, efficient power supplies and battery chargers for laptops, tablets, and other equipment, and designed a custom analog controller IC for laptop dc-dc and battery charging. Previous to EPC, Brian was a field application engineer for Semtech, where he was involved in designs for AC-DC, DC-DC, LED lighting, and other areas. He has authored patents, articles, and talks. Brian received his MSE and BS degrees from Duke University in Durham, N. Carolina.

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