Wednesday, November 16
11:30am EST / 8:30am PST
Click here to register.
Several years ago, most of us were talking about 50 Billion connected devices by 2020. To get there we can’t just focus on the central hubs. The biggest challenges are the edge nodes, where we sense the environment, analyze locally, communicate what’s necessary, and act back on the system if applicable. All of this must be done with the lowest power possible. How do we get there? This webinar will discuss the problems at hand and some solutions to enable us to meet these goals.
Ryan Cameron, Vice President, Industrial and Timing Products, ON Semiconductor
Ryan Cameron brings over 20 years of experience in the semiconductor electronics field to his role as Vice President and General Manager of ON Semiconductor’s Industrial and Timing Products Division. In this role, he holds ownership for P&L, tactical and strategic marketing, new product development and engineering, as well as operational execution for ON Semiconductor’s industrial and timing products. Mr. Cameron joined ON Semiconductor in 2008, when the company acquired AMI Semiconductor. At AMIS, he held positions of growing responsibility including Senior Director for Industrial Products and Product Line Manager for the company’s System Level Integration offerings. In 1999, he established the mixed- signal design center for AMIS in American Fork, Utah.
Mr. Cameron earned a B.S. in Electrical Engineering from the University of Idaho.
Aimee Kalnoskas, Moderator, EENetwork
Aimee Kalnoskas serves as an editor to Design World, EENetwork, and WTWH online communities, EDABoard.com and Electro-Tech-Online.com. Aimee has 30+ years of experience in electronics and high-tech publishing operations. She’s managed several global, online engineering communities while also serving as the Digital Content Editor. Aimee has served as a speaker and panelist at numerous industry events and as moderator for many webcasts serving the electronics industry.
Her interest in electronics began early in life thanks to her father, an electronics engineer who felt that oscilloscopes also made highly effective night-lights for his seven children.