Presenters

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Dr. Gus Freyer

Gustav Freyer has over 30 years experience in test and evaluation.  For over 15 years he was involved in characterization of the electromagnetic environment in reverberation chambers. He participated in many cavity characterization tests as well as equipment and full system tests.  He participated in the first full aircraft, Hazards of Electromagnetic Radiation to Ordnance, test in a reverberation chamber. He developed a Data Base of approximately 20 reverberation chambers worldwide. He developed this unique course on reverberation chambers and has presented it numerous times both nationally and internationally. He has authored or co-authored numerous papers and technical reports on topics related to reverberation chambers.  Mr. Freyer has a BS Eng., a MS Nuc Eng., and a Ph.D. in Physics.

Dr. Charles F. Bunting

Bunting received the A.A.S. degree in electronics technology from the Tidewater Community College, Norfolk, VA, in 1985, the B.S. (honors) degree in engineering technology from the Old Dominion University, Norfolk, in 1989, and the M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in electrical engineering from the Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, Blacksburg, in 1992 and 1994, respectively. From 1981 to 1989, he was with the Naval Aviation Depot, Norfolk, first as an apprentice, then an electronics mechanic, and later an electronics measurement equipment mechanic. From 1991 to 1994, he held a Bradley Fellowship and a DuPont Fellowship. From 1994 to 2001, he was an Assistant/Associate Professor at the Old Dominion University, where he worked closely with NASA Langley Research Center on electromagnetic field penetration in aircraft structures and reverberation chamber simulation using finite element techniques. Since 2001, he is an Associate Professor at Oklahoma State University, Stillwater. His research interests include fundamental variational principles and computational electromagnetics, statistical electromagnetics, electromagnetic characterization and application of reverberation chambers, and the analysis of optical and microwave structures using numerical methods including finite element techniques.

Dr. Vignesh Rajamani

Vignesh Rajamani received the B.E. degree in electronics and communication engineering from the University of Madras, Chennai, India, in 2002, and the M.S. degree in electrical engineering from Oklahoma State University, Stillwater, in 2004 and Ph.D. in Electrical Engineering with emphasis on Statistical Electromagnetics at Oklahoma State University in May 2010. Since 2003, he has been a Research Assistant at the REFTAS Lab, Oklahoma State University. In 2005, he was also a Research Associate for the Department of Electrical Engineering and Industrial Engineering. His research focuses on statistical electromagnetics, antenna engineering, RFID, reverberation chamber operations, validation, and optimization techniques. He was also involved in building the reverberation chamber at Oklahoma State University and his current research focuses estimating probability of failure of electronic systems due to electromagnetic interference and compatibility. He is an active member of IEEE EMC Society and involved with several technical committees and educational activities through EMC Society and Oklahoma State University.