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Wrong Matjaz Vidmar?

Matjaz Vidmar

Head of the Radiation and Optics Laboratory

University of Ljubljana

HQ Phone:  +386 1 241 85 00

Email: m***@***.si

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

University of Ljubljana

Aškerčeva 2

Ljubljana - dostava,1000

Slovenia

Company Description

University of Ljubljana is implementing the UCC solution gradually; presumably by the end of the year all user groups will be included. A number of universities from outside Slovenia already expressed their interest in UCC solution. That, as well as UL disposi...more

Web References(4 Total References)


IPHOBAC - Integrated Photonic mm-Wave Functions For Broadband Connectivity

ist-iphobac.org [cached]

Matjaz Vidmar received his BSEE and MSEE from the University of Ljubljana, Slovenia in 1980 and 1983 respectively.
He received his PhD in 1992, also from the University of Ljubljana, for developing a single frequency GPS ionospheric correction receiver. Mr. Vidmar is currently teaching undergraduate and postgraduate courses in Electrical Engineering at the University of Ljubljana, where he serves as head of the Radiation and Optics Laboratory (LSO - Laboratorij za Sevanje in Optiko) at the department for Electrical Engineering (FE - Fakulteta za Elektrotehniko). His current research interests include microwave and high speed electronics ranging from avionics to optical-fiber communications. Under his leadership, the LSO developed most of the 10Gbps electronics (pulse modulator, clock recovery) used in the Ester (ACTS 063) project and many 40Gbps circuits used in the ATLAS (IST 10626) project: EAM drivers, transmitter clock distribution, 40Gbps and 80Gbps clock-recovery circuits and 40Gbps PMD compensation receiver electronics. Mr. Vidmar also developed and built satellite hardware flown in space in 1990 on the Microsat mission and in 2000 on the AMSAT-P3D satellite.


IPHOBAC - Integrated Photonic mm-Wave Functions For Broadband Connectivity

www.ist-iphobac.org [cached]

Matjaz Vidmar received his BSEE and MSEE from the University of Ljubljana, Slovenia in 1980 and 1983 respectively.
He received his PhD in 1992, also from the University of Ljubljana, for developing a single frequency GPS ionospheric correction receiver. Mr. Vidmar is currently teaching undergraduate and postgraduate courses in Electrical Engineering at the University of Ljubljana, where he serves as head of the Radiation and Optics Laboratory (LSO - Laboratorij za Sevanje in Optiko) at the department for Electrical Engineering (FE - Fakulteta za Elektrotehniko). His current research interests include microwave and high speed electronics ranging from avionics to optical-fiber communications. Under his leadership, the LSO developed most of the 10Gbps electronics (pulse modulator, clock recovery) used in the Ester (ACTS 063) project and many 40Gbps circuits used in the ATLAS (IST 10626) project: EAM drivers, transmitter clock distribution, 40Gbps and 80Gbps clock-recovery circuits and 40Gbps PMD compensation receiver electronics. Mr. Vidmar also developed and built satellite hardware flown in space in 1990 on the Microsat mission and in 2000 on the AMSAT-P3D satellite.


Microwave Journal 

www.mwjournal.com [cached]

Matjaz Vidmar, University of Ljubljana


www.microwavejournal.com

Matjaz Vidmar, University of Ljubljana
Matjaz Vidmar received his BSEE and MSEE degrees from the University of Ljubljana, Slovenia, in 1980 and 1983, respectively. He received his PhD degree in 1992, also from the University of Ljubljana, for developing a single-frequency GPS ionospheric correction receiver. He is currently teaching undergraduate and postgraduate courses in electrical engineering at the University of Ljubljana. His research interests include high speed electronics for optical fiber communications at 40 and 80 Gbps. He is also taking part in amateur satellite projects. He developed very high efficiency VHF and UHF transmitters that were successfully flown in space on the Microsat mission in 1990 and microwave receivers that were successfully flown in space on the Amsat-P3D mission in 2000. Recent Articles by Matjaz Vidmar, University of Ljubljana Dr. Matjaz Vidmar, it was really interesting to read this article for the weed killer made out of 12 magnetrons.


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