Modulation What is modulation? What is modulation?  a process of changing one or more properties...

download Modulation What is modulation? What is modulation?  a process of changing one or more properties of the analog carrier in proportion to the information.

of 36

  • date post

    20-Jan-2016
  • Category

    Documents

  • view

    224
  • download

    0

Embed Size (px)

Transcript of Modulation What is modulation? What is modulation?  a process of changing one or more properties...

  • ModulationWhat is modulation?a process of changing one or more properties of the analog carrier in proportion to the information signal.One of the characteristics of the carrier signal is changed according to the variations of the modulating signal.AM amplitude, EFM frequency , PM - phase ,

  • Modulation (contd)Why modulation is needed?To generate a modulated signal suited and compatible to the characteristics of the transmission channel.For ease radiation and reduction of antenna sizeReduction of noise and interferenceChannel assignmentIncrease transmission speed

  • Noise, interference and distortionNoiseunwanted signals that coincide with the desired signals. Two type of noise:internal and external noise.Internal noiseCaused by internal devices/components in the circuits.External noisenoise that is generated outside the circuit. E.g. atmospheric noise,solar noise, cosmic noise, man made noise.

  • Noise, interference and distortion (Contd)InterferenceContamination by extraneous signals from human sources.E.g. from other transmitters, power lines and machineries.Occurs most often in radio systems whose receiving antennas usually intercept several signals at the same timeOne type of noise.

  • Noise, interference and distortion (Contd)DistortionSignals or waves perturbation caused by imperfect response of the system to the desired signal itself.May be corrected or reduced with the help of equalizers.

  • Limitations in communication systemA) Technological problemsIncludes equipment availability, economic factors, federal regulations and interaction with existing systems.Problem solved in theory but perfect solutions may not be practical.

  • Limitations in communication system (contd)B) Physicals limitationsi) Bandwidth limitationMeasure of speedThe system ability to follow signal variations depends on the transmission bandwidth.Available bandwidth determines the maximum signal speed.

  • Limitations in communication system (contd)ii) Noise limitationUnavoidable.The kinetic theory.Noise relative to an information signal is measured in terms of signal to noise ratio (SNR).

  • Communication system designCompromise within:Transmission time and powerSNR performanceCost of equipmentsChannel capacityBandwidth

  • FREQUENCY AND WAVELENGTHCycle - One complete occurrence of a repeating wave (periodic signal) such as one positive and one negative alternation of a sine wave.Frequency - the number of cycles of a signal that occur in one second.Period - the time distance between two similar points on a periodic wave.Wavelength - the distance traveled by an electromagnetic (radio) wave during one period.W2-2

  • timePERIOD AND FREQUENCY COMPAREDFrequency = f = 1/T

  • +0timedistanceFrequency and wavelength comparedf = 1/T

  • CALCULATING WAVELENGTHAND FREQUENCY = wavelength in metersf = frequency in MHz = 300/ff = 300/C = f where C = 3 x 108 m/s (speed of light)

  • ELF103 m107 m104 m105 m106 m10 m1 m10-1 m10-2 m10-3 m10-4 m102 m300 Hz30 Hz30 kHz3 kHz300 kHz30 MHz3 MHz300 MHz3 GHz300 GHz30 GHzTHE ELECTROMAGNETIC SPECTRUM FROM 30 HZ TO 300 GHZUHFVHFHFMFLFVLFVFSHFEHFMillimeterwaves( = 300/f)(f = 300/)

  • LOW AND MEDIUM FREQUENCIESExtremely Low Frequencies - 30 to 300 HzVoice Frequencies - 300 to 3000 Hz Very Low Frequencies - 3 kHz to 30 kHzLow Frequencies - 30 kHz to 300 kHzMedium Frequencies - 300 kHz to 3 MHz

  • HIGH FREQUENCIESHigh Frequencies - 3 MHz to 30 MHz

    Very High Frequencies - 30 MHz to 300 MHz

    Ultra High Frequencies - 300 MHz to 3 GHz (1 GHz and above = microwaves)

    Super High Frequencies - 3 GHz to 30 GHz

    Extremely High Frequencies - 30 GHz to 300 GHz

  • Band name

    Abbr

    ITU band

    FrequencyandWavelength

    Example uses

    < 3 Hz> 100,000 km

    Extremely low frequency

    ELF

    1

    330 Hz100,000 km 10,000 km

    Communication with submarines

    Super low frequency

    SLF

    2

    30300 Hz10,000 km 1000 km

    Communication with submarines

    Ultra low frequency

    ULF

    3

    3003000 Hz1000 km 100 km

    Communication within mines

    Very low frequency

    VLF

    4

    330 kHz100 km 10 km

    Submarine communication, avalanche beacons, wireless heart rate monitors, geophysics

    Low frequency

    LF

    5

    30300 kHz10 km 1 km

    Navigation, time signals, AM longwave broadcasting

    Medium frequency

    MF

    6

    3003000 kHz1 km 100 m

    AM (Medium-wave) broadcasts

    High frequency

    HF

    7

    330 MHz100 m 10 m

    Shortwave broadcasts, amateur radio and over-the-horizon aviation communications

    Very high frequency

    VHF

    8

    30300 MHz10 m 1 m

    FM, television broadcasts and line-of-sight ground-to-aircraft and aircraft-to-aircraft communications

    Ultra high frequency

    UHF

    9

    3003000 MHz1 m 100 mm

    television broadcasts, microwave ovens, mobile phones, wireless LAN, Bluetooth, GPS and Two-Way Radios such as FRS and GMRS Radios

    Super high frequency

    SHF

    10

    330 GHz100 mm 10 mm

    microwave devices, wireless LAN, most modern Radars

    Extremely high frequency

    EHF

    11

    30300 GHz10 mm 1 mm

    Radio astronomy, high-speed microwave radio relay

    Above 300 GHz< 1 mm

  • Longwave AM Radio = 148.5 - 283.5 kHz (LF) Mediumwave AM Radio = 535kHz - 1605kHz (MF) TV Band I (Channels 2 - 6) = 54MHz - 88MHz (VHF) FM Radio Band II = 88MHz - 108MHz (VHF) TV Band III (Channels 7 - 13) = 174MHz - 216MHz (VHF) TV Bands IV & V (Channels 14 - 69) = 470MHz - 806MHz (UHF)

    Public Broadcast Frequencies

  • FCC Channel Bandwidth AllocationsFCC : Federal Communications Commission, United States

    AM broadcast 535 kHz 1605 kHz 106 10kHz

    Citizen band 26.965 MHz 27.405 MHz 40 10kHz

    FM broadcast 88 MHz 108 MHz 100 200kHz

    TV broadcast 54 MHz 806 MHz 67 6MHzDesignation Frequency Range No. of Channels Bandwidth

  • 10-3 m10-4 m300 GHzMillimeterwavesTHE ELECTROMAGNETIC SPECTRUM ABOVE 300 GHZWavelength0.8 x 10-6 m0.4 x 10-6 mInfraredVisibleUltravioletX-raysGamma raysCosmic rays10-5 m

  • OPTICAL FREQUENCIESInfrared - 0.7 to 10 micronVisible light - 0.4 to 0.8 micronUltraviolet - Shorter than 0.4 micronNote: A micron is one millionth of a meter. Light waves are measured and expressed in wavelength rather than frequency.

  • TYPES OF COMMUNICATIONSTXRXTXTXRXRXSimplex:One-wayDuplex:Two-wayHalf duplex:Alternate TX/RXFull duplex:SimultaneousTX/RXChannelChannel(s)

  • COMMUNICATIONS SIGNAL VARIATIONSBaseband - The original information signal such as audio, video, or computer data. Can be analog or digital.Broadband - The baseband signal modulates or modifies a carrier signal, which is usually a sine wave at a frequency much higher than the baseband signal.

  • Frequency Spectrum &Bandwidth

    The frequency spectrum of a waveform consists of all frequencies contained in the waveform and their amplitudes plotted in the frequency domain.The bandwidth of a frequency spectrum is the range of frequencies contained in the spectrum. It is calculated by subtracting the lowest frequency from the highest.

  • Frequency Spectrum &Bandwidth(contd)Bandwidth of the information signal equals to the difference between the highest and lowest frequency contained in the signal.Similarly, bandwidth of communication channel is the difference between the highest and lowest frequency that the channel allow to pass through it

  • Gain and Loss Electronic SystemPinVinIinPoutVoutIoutIf ratio Pout /Pin > 1 , power gain.If ratio Pout /Pin < 1 , power loss.If ratio Vout /Vin > 1 , voltage gain.If ratio Vout /Vin < 1 , voltage loss.If ratio Iout /Iin > 1 , current gain.If ratio Iout /Iin < 1 , current loss.W2-3

  • Signal GainVoltage amplifier: Av= Vo/Vi.Transistors current gain: = ic/ib,Step-up voltage transformer, Vsecondary > VprimaryStep-up current transformer, Isecondary > IprimaryIn some cases, signal gain may be >1 eventhough the power gain is < 1.

    Occasionally, a signal loss or power loss is also called as signal attenuation or power attenuation.

  • Power GainIt is the ratio of output power over input power. Ap = Po/Pi.

    In amplifiers, the power gain may be more than one. The signal power is amplified. DC power supply is transformed into signal power.

  • Power and voltage gains in communicationThe term decibels (dB) is a relative unit of measurement used frequently in electronic communication to describe gain or loss.

    Power gain in dB = 10 log (Po/Pi)

    Voltage gain in dB = 20 log (Vo/Vi)

  • Power ratio Po/Pi = 10,000 = 40 dB

    Voltage ratio Vo/Vi = 100 = 40 dB.

    See that Po/Pi = (Vo/Vi)2

    hence, (Po/Pi) dB = 2(Vo/Vi)dB

  • Alternatively: Power gain ratio = 10 (gain in dB/10)

    Voltage gain ratio = 10 (gain in dB/20)

    Example 1:Convert a power gain of 64 dB into ratio.

    64 dB = 10(64/10) = 10(6.4) =2.5212 x 106

  • In this case, Pout= 0.01 Pin

    Therefore, Power gain (dB)= 10 log(0.01)= -20 dB

    When the answer is negative, indicates a loss orattenu