The 2011 coolingZONE Business and Technology Summit (http://www.coolingzone.com) will run
October 5-6 in Cambridge, Massachusetts, a world hub of high technology and
business education. The 11th Annual Summit will feature several leading thermal
management sharing their latest work and insight on emerging technologies for
advanced cooling of electronic systems.
Electronic design engineers and all others looking for high-end, technical
explanations of the latest electronics cooling challenges will learn where the
solutions will be found, and who can help them with products and services to
manage today's thermal challenges. Among the highlights will be a full-day
course: Thermal Management of Electronics - Calculations, Measurements,
Simulation, Review and Selection of Cooling Options by Dr. Kaveh Azar, President
and CEO of Advanced Thermal Solutions, Inc. in nearby Norwood, MA.
presentations at the coolingZONE Summit will include:
- Thermal and Energy Management Technologies for the Next Decade: Challenges
- Challenges and Innovations in Avionics and Military
Electronics Thermal Management
- An Overview of the Challenges in Thermal
- Challenges of Thermal Management and Design of Compact 3-D
Microsystems: An integrated System Level Approach with Focus on Discrete
- Thermal Design and Management of High Power LEDs
Future of Solid State Lighting is Bright but "Why is it Taking so Long?"
Design of Liquid Cooled Heat Sinks and Cold Plates: Some Fundamental Concepts
for Transitioning from Air Cooled Solutions
- Thermal Design of
Telecommunications Equipment: Challenges and Requirements
The coolingZONE Summit will be held at the Royal Sonesta Hotel located on the
historic Charles River that separates the cities of Cambridge and Boston. In
this inspiring venue, the coolingZONE Summit gathers together the A List of
thermal management experts to share their latest developments and studies, and
provide a look at what's to come in electronics cooling.
Interesting in attending the coolingZONE summit, or exhibiting there? Contact