Our Automotive EMC Testing Capabilities »
- SAE J1113-2 – Conducted Immunity, 15 Hz to 250 kHz – All Leads
- SAE J1113-4 – Bulk Current Injection (BCI) Method
- SAE J1113-11– Immunity to Conducted Transients on Power Leads
- SAE J1113-13 – Immunity to Electrostatic Discharge
- SAE J1113-21 – Electromagnetic Compatibility Measurement Procedure for Vehicle Components Part 21: Immunity to Electromagnetic Fields, 10 kHz to 18 GHz, Absorber-Lined Chamber)
- SAE J1113-22 – Electromagnetic Compatibility Measurement Procedure for Vehicle Components-Part 22-Immunity to Radiated Magnetic Fields From Power Lines
- SAE J1113-26 – Immunity to AC Power Line Electric Fields
- SAE J1113-27 – Immunity to Radiated Electromagnetic Fields – Mode Stir Reverberation Method
- SAE J1113-41 – Limits and Methods of Measurement of Radio Disturbance Characteristics of Components and Modules for the Protection of Receivers Used On-Board Vehicles
- SAE J1113-42 – Conducted Transient Emissions
- EN 55025 – Vehicles, Boats and Internal Combustion Engines. Radio Disturbance Characteristics. Limits and Methods of Measurement for the Protection of On-Board Receivers
- SAE J551-5 Performance Methods of Measurement of Magnetic and Electric Field Strength from Electric Vehicles
What is Automotive EMC Testing?
Automotive electromagnetic compatibility (EMC) testing is performed to verify that the electronic equipment installed on vehicles is not susceptible to external interference, while also not radiating unacceptable levels of energy.
Why is Automotive EMC testing important?
As increasing amounts of electronics are introduced to automotive environments, electromagnetic compatibility challenges are among the primary concerns of automotive manufacturers. The high volume of electronic devices can create electromagnetic fields that interfere with device performance and prevent electronics from operating normally.