Intelligent Functionality Manipulation Mechanism for Automotive Radar

Carrie Smith (Seattle University)
Tyler Sypherd (Arizona State University)

This paper addresses our expectation that millimeter wave automotive radar will create undesirable interference with sensitive radar enabled facilities such as radio astronomy telescopes and military centers. Using several methods, we derived general usage zones of the automotive radar that illustrate certain actions that need to be taken by the vehicular system in order to protect the integrity of a millimeter wave enabled facility. Thus, we propose a solution considering geographical surroundings and atmospheric conditions, in which we propose that control of the output power of the transmitting antenna of the radar is adjusted based on such predefined zones. 

CAT Vehicle 2019

Brandon Dominique (New Jersey Institute of Technology)

Daniel Fishbein (Missouri State University)
Christopher
 Kreienkamp (University of Notre Dame)

Alex Day (Clarion University of Pennsylvania)
Sam Hum (Colorado College)
Riley Wagner
 (the University of Arizona)

Eric Av (Gonzaga University)
Hoang Huynh (Georgia State University-Perimeter College)
John Nguyen (University of Minnesota, Twin Cities)

Brandon Dominique's experience: A brief overview of the work that I did at the University of Arizona for their student-led self driving car project, the CAT Vehicle.

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