Welcome to the IEEE Ottawa’s joint chapter of Circuits and Systems Society (CASS), Solid-State Circuits Society (SSC), and Electronic Devices Society (EDS). The Joint Chapter Provides a Dynamic and Vibrant forum for networking and advancing technology in Canada’s Capital, the Silicon Valley North.

Current Events

From Innovation to Enterprise: Opportunities, Risks and the Evolution of Information Technologies

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    Join for a special panel discussion on the evolution of information technologies. Hear from leaders of industry as they discuss the roles that information technologies play in the worlds of e-commerce, cyber-security, and healthcare. A reception will follow the speaker discussion.

    • September 16, 2015, 5:00 - 7:30 PM
    • Carleton University, River Building, Atrium and Conference Rooms 2224–2228, Ottawa, ON - K1S5B6
    • John Duff - Director of Engineering at Shopify
    • Mike Abbot - Partner at Deloitte
    • Suzanne Rochford - Director of User Centered Design, TELUS Health

High-Perfomance Chip, Package and Systems (HPCPS)

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    HPCPS is an international workshop focused on the emerging high-performance electronic chip, package and systems. Major theme of the workshop is focused on the co-design, modeling and analysis of the mixed-domain issues arising due to the high-speed, high-density and low-power requirements that are demanded from today's chip, interconnect, package and systems.

    • August 11, 2015
    • Carleton University, River Building (Conference Room 2228), Ottawa, ON - K1S5B6

Model Order Reduction for Coupled Systems

    • Prof. Wil Schilders

    • Eindhoven University of Technology
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    Coupled systems occur in many engineering applications, in particular in multi-physics problems. The coupling consists of the interaction, weak or strong, between different subsystems, described by different physical quantities such as temperature, structural mechanical displacements and electro-magnetic fields. After numerical discretization of the mathematical models of the coupled systems, the discretized systems are usually complex and of very large scale. This motivates the application of model order reduction techniques, intending to reduce the number of degrees of freedom, enable practical computation, and furthermore, significantly reduce the computational time.

    • Tue, May 26, 2015
    • 11am– 1pm
    • Carleton University, Mackenzie Eng. Building (ME4124), 1125 Colonel By Drive
Wil Schilders


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