Authors whose work has been accepted for the 2019 IFCS-EFTF have been notified. Authors should now prepare final papers for incorporation into the 2019 IFCS-EFTF Proceedings in accordance with the following:
Your full paper in PDF format must be submitted no later than 29 April 2019.
It is required that all PDF submissions be IEEE Xplore compliant. If your file does not meet Xplore compliance, it cannot be published and will not be included in the 2019 IFCS-EFTF Proceedings and the IEEE Xplore system. To help you meet this requirement, you must FIRST check to ensure that your PDF file is compliant by using the IEEE PDF eXpress system BEFORE you submit your paper to the conference final submission web site.
NOTE: checking your PDF file for compliance and submitting your final paper for publication are two separate procedures.
The code for PDF eXpress is 42644X.
Additional information for authors:
- In addition to the abstracts (guidelines are included in the template), authors will be asked to submit a short summary (100 words maximum).
- The submitted abstracts will be reviewed from a scientific point of view and undergo anti-plagiarism checks.
- After acceptance of your abstract, you will be invited to submit an enhanced version of your paper for the proceedings of the conference. You may also re-submit your original abstract for the proceedings or decide to opt-out.
- Note that you must present your work at the conference in the specified format (talk and/or poster) if you wish your paper to be considered for the proceedings.
- The papers submitted for the proceedings will also be reviewed and will undergo anti-plagiarism checks before publication.
- Abstracts should be no more than two pages of text and figures in length with references up to one additional half-page. Full papers must be longer than one page, but have no upper limit on length.
Group 1: Materials, Resonators, & Resonator Circuits
A. Fundamental Properties of Materials
B. Micro and Meso-scale-Fabrication Technology for Resonators and Filters
C. Theory, Design, and Performance of Resonators and Filters, including BAW, FBAR, MEMS, NEMS, SAW, and Novel Devices
D. Reconfigurable Frequency Control Circuits, e.g., Arrays, Channelizers
Group 2: Oscillators, Synthesizers, Noise, & Circuit Techniques
A. Oscillators – Crystal, BAW, MEMS, SAW, DR, WGM, OE, Quantum, YIG, Planar Resonator, and Novel Devices
B. Heterogeneously Integrated Miniature Oscillators, e.g. - Single-Chip, Environment Compensation
C. Synthesizers, Optical to Microwave and RF Conversion with Combs, and Multi-Resonator Oscillators
D. Noise Phenomena, Stability, and Aging
E. Circuit Measurements, Analysis, and Specifications - Frequency and Phase-Noise Metrology and Nonlinear Circuit Analysis
F. Digital Electronics and Systems - Applications in Time and Frequency Domain
G. Emerging Trends – Metameterial Möbius Resonator Oscillators, NCOs, Super-Regenerative Oscillators and Receivers, Spintronics, Software Defined Radio, and Energy Harvesting
Group 3: Microwave Frequency Standards
A. Microwave Atomic Frequency Standards
B. Atomic Clocks for Space Applications
C. Vapor-cell Atomic Clocks and Other Cell-Based Sensors and Instruments
D. Atomic Interferometers
E. Fundamental Physics Tests with Clocks, and Other Applications
Group 4: Sensors & Transducers
A. Resonant Chemical Sensors
B. Resonant Physical Sensors
C. Vibratory Gyroscopes & Magnetometers
D. BAW, SAW, FBAR, and MEMS Sensors
F. Sensor Instrumentation
Group 5: Timekeeping, Time and Frequency Transfer, GNSS Applications
A. TAI, Time Scales, and Associated Algorithms
B. GNSS and Applications
C. Telecommunications Network Synchronization
D. Time and Frequency Transfer
E. Frequency and Time Distribution
F. Frequency and Time Calibration Services
Group 6: Optical Frequency Standards and Applications
A. Optical-Ion and Neutral-Atom Clocks
B. Optical Frequency Combs and Frequency Measurements
C. Ultra-Stable Laser Sources and Optical Frequency References
D. Ultra-Stable Frequency Transfer between Optical, Microwave, Terahertz, and XUV Domains
E. Fundamental Physics Tests with Accurate Optical Spectroscopy