# Report Lab 2 EE 361

date post

09-Feb-2016Category

## Documents

view

143download

20

Embed Size (px)

### Transcript of Report Lab 2 EE 361

NguynQucDngNguynNghaNguynVnThin

Report Lab 2 EE 3612.1 Basic Transmission Line ModelFor common RG-58 coaxial cable, the characteristic impedance is Z0 = 50 and the phase velocity up = 2/3 c. (Note: c = speed of light = 3e8 m/s)Question 1: For such a transmission line, what are the inductance and capacitance per meter?(1)(2)From (1) and (2), we have: From (2), we have:

Question 2: For a different coaxial cable, = 0 and = 30. What is b/a if Z0 = 50 ?

Thus b/a = 4.235

Question 3: If b = 3 mm in question 2.2, what is a?We have Thus, if b = 3 mm, a 0.708mm

2.2 A SPICE model of a transmission line problem.

Question 4: At 200 MHz, and with up= 2/3 c, what is the wavelength in the transmission line?

Thus, at 200 MHz and up = 2/3 c, the wavelength in the transmission line is 1m.

Question 5: What is the time delay associated with /16?

Thus the time delay associated with /16 is 0.3125 ns.Use SPICE to simulate the steady state AC response of this transmission line for length 0, /16, 2/16, , 15/16, . Center your sweep on the frequency of interest and sweep linearly.Time (ps)Input V (mV)input I (mA)Output V (mV)Output I (mA)

0666.6676.6667666.6676.6667

312.5629.1147.9982666.6676.6667

625527.04610.541666.6676.6667

937.5399.90812.580666.6676.6667

1250333.33313.328666.6676.6667

1562.5399.69012.584666.6676.6667

1875526.21310.548666.6676.6667

2187.5628.9908.0023666.6676.6667

2500666.6676.6667666.6676.6667

2812.5627.9887.9982666.6676.6667

3125527.04610.541666.6676.6667

3437.5339.90812.580666.6676.6667

3750333.33313.328666.6676.6667

4062.5399.69012.584666.6676.6667

4375526.21310.548666.6676.6667

4687.5628.9908.0023666.6676.6667

5000666.6676.6667666.6676.6667

Thus, Vmin = 333.333 mV and Vmax = 666.667 mV

Question 6: Use PSPICE, Excel, or Matlab to plot the magnitude of the voltage at Input as a function of length. From the Voltage Values on the plot and the relationship:, determine the VSWR, and from the VSWR calculate ||.Plot:

From this plot, we can see that Vmax = 666.667 mV and Vmin = 333.333 mVThus, we have

And

Question 7: Use PSPICE, Excel, or Matlab to plot the magnitude of the current at Input as a function of length. From the Current Values on the plot, determine the VSWR, and from the VSWR calculate ||. Do the voltage and current yield the same VSWR and ||?Plot:

From this plot, we see that Imax= 13.333 mA and Imin = 6.6667 mAThus, we have

And

Thus, the voltage and current yield the same VSWR and ||

Question 8: Plot the magnitude of the impedance at Input as a function of length using the data you collected with PSPICE. Plot the Real and Imaginary Parts of the Impedance using PSPICE and also plot impedance using a Smith Chart.Because the impedance is the division of total voltage over total current. So to plot the real and imaginary parts of the impedance, we can plot the real and imaginary parts of the division of total voltage over total current.

Plot of real part of impedance:

Plot of imaginary part of impedance:

Question 9:Using the scales at the bottom of the Smith Chart, find the VSWR and ||. Do they agree with your previous answers? (Ignore Smith Chart questions)

Question 10: Compute and VSWR directly using equations (2.6) and (2.7) below. Do these agree with your measurements from question 6, 7 & 8?From class recall that:

And

So, we have

And

Thus, the results agree with the previous answers.

Question 11: Plot the voltage magnitude at Load as a function of length. How does the voltage change with length? From this, how do you think the power delivered to the load will change with length?

Plot:

From the plot, we can see that the voltage changes with legnth sinusoidally.

The power can be expressed by . Thus, the voltage is a sinusoidal function of length. So the the power delivered to the load changes with legnth sinusoidally.

2.3 A shortcut, and more load impedances

Question 12: If you have 1 meter of the coaxial cable described in question 4, at what frequency does it have length /2? At what frequency does it have length 2.5? (Note that we are NOT changing the physical length of the line, only its electrical length as defined above.) We have f = 200MHzat what frequency does it have length /2? f= f = 100MHzwhat frequency does it have length 2.5? f = 2.5f = 500MHz

Question 13: Plot the magnitude of the voltage at Input for the different lengths (remember that you are really just adjusting the frequency) properly relabeling the horizontal axis. (You can do this by hand or by using text boxes in Pspice.) Does this agree with your plot in question 6? What is the VSWR?

Does this agree with your plot in question 6? YesWhat is the VSWR? Vmax = 666.667 mV and Vmin = 333.333 mVThus, we have

Replace the 100 load with a 25 load.Question 14: Plot the magnitude of the voltage at Input, and compare to the previous case of 100 . From the plot, what is the VSWR? On a Smith Chart, what similarity is there between the 100 and 25 cases?

This is similar to the previous case of 100 Vmax = 666.667 mV and Vmin = 333.333 mVThus, we have

Replace the load with a short circuit, namely 0.001 .Question 15: Plot the magnitude of the voltage at Input. From the plot, find the VSWR. From equations (2.6) and (2.7) calculate the VSWR. Do these two results agree?

From the plot Vmax=1, Vmin=0

From equation(2.6) (2.7)

Thus,

Replace the load with an open circuit, namely 1 M. (remember that in PSPICE, MEG = mega, M = milli)Question 16: Plot the magnitude of the voltage at Input. Find the VSWR. Also, calculate the VSWR. Do these two results agree?

From the plot Vmax=1, Vmin=0

From equation(2.6) (2.7)

Thus,

Question 17: How are the plots from Question 15 and Question 16 similar? How are these two impedances related on the Smith Chart?The frequency and the amplitude in question 15 are the same as those in the question 16

2.4 Power CalculationsQuestion 18: Using the equations above and below (and possibly equations from the book), calculate V+, V-, Vin and VL. How do the calculated Vin and VLcompare to your Pspice results?l=1.65m, f=200MHzWe have

And

Hence,

So, |Vin| = 0.477 V = 477 mV

Hence,

So, |V+| = 0.629 V = 629 mV

PSPICE plot

We can see that Vi measure = 666.667 mV and Vin measure = 475.626 mV. Thus, Vi and Vin approximate to the PSPICE result.

Question 19: Calculate Pav (average power delivered to the load), Piav and Prav (average power in the incident and reflected waves, respectively). (Equations for Pav, Piav, and Prav are listed in Chapter 2 of the text.) Show that conservation of power been satisfied.

So

Question 20: Use SPICE to find the magnitude of V+and V- at Input. Use these values to compute Piav and Prav. Do these match your answers in Questions 18 and 19?