India Chapter: Reliability Challenges in Autonomous Systems -Semiconductor Perspective in Automotive
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Technology incorporation in the automotive industry has started to make automobiles resemble more electronic devices on wheels than simply mechanical structures. The automobile industry has been exceptional at building high quality products that are functional and safe, and the autonomous concept brings new challenges related to the quality, reliability and safety of semiconductor components. Hence, the concept of quality and reliability needs to evolve as it will be discussed here.

7/24/2020
When: 7/24/2020
9:30 AM (India)
Where: Online Webinar
Presenter: Shalabh Tandon, Ph.D., Sr. Director, Intel Corporation, USA
Contact: Dr. Morgana Ribas


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Wednesday, July 24, 2020 | 9:30 am (India Standard Time)

Presented by: Shalabh Tandon, Ph.D., Intel Corporation

 

Overview

Exponential growth in transistor density in the last few decades has led to the commoditization of transistors, hence to increased and cheap computational capabilities. Apart from growth in traditional industries (PCs, servers, work stations, SW), similar technical advancements in adjacent industries have made connectivity inexpensive.  This has given rise to the concept of internet of things where small, inexpensive devices with some computational capability and network connectivity have the ability to generate, collect and analyze data to predict behavior.  One such area where transformation has been rapid is the automotive industry where technology incorporation has started to make automobiles resemble more electronic devices on wheels than simply mechanical structures with some electronics.

Not only do modern vehicles have more electronically controlled systems, companies are racing to make vehicles fully autonomous (ADAS concept) such that human intervention is not necessary for normal transportation.   Such autonomous systems rely heavily on a network of semiconductors to compute, sense and react to maintain functionality and safeguard the cargo.    Although the automobile industry has always been exceptional at building high quality products that are functional and safe, the autonomous concept brings new challenges related to the quality, reliability and safety of the semiconductor components that are fundamentally different than mechanical systems.

Using ADAS as a proxy for fully autonomous systems, the speaker will present how the concept of quality and reliability ne

eds to evolve wherein the computational capability is ubiquitous and highly reliable systems are necessary for safe operation of systems. 

 

About the Presenter

Dr. Shalabh Tandon leads a group that is responsible to resolve critical product issues that impact all Intel products and manages the group working on regulatory and standards compliance. Prior to this role, he managed the quality and reliability group responsible for products catering to the Internet of Things market that serves the expanding automotive (ADAS, FAD), retail and industrial markets where computational needs and software complexities are growing exponentially. Dr. Tandon joined Intel in 1997 as a failure analysis engineer working on OLGA technology. He has held varying roles at Intel to establishing thermomechanical characterization methods to ascertain reliability of polymers, to managing the test technology Q&R development group. He holds a M.Sc. in Chemistry from University of Pittsburgh and a Ph.D. in Polymer Science & Engineer from University of Massachusetts, Amherst.  He has published several technical articles and holds a few patents.

 


Registration

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