Вы находитесь на странице: 1из 10

1.

Frequency shift keying FSK

FSK is a low performance type of digital modulation. Binary FSK is a form of constant
amplitude angle modulation. The general expression for binary FSK is

*f = peak frequency deviation ( hertz )

Vm(t) = binary input modulating signal with binary FSK, the carrier

Phase shift keying (PSK) is a form of angle-modulated, constant-amplitude digital

modulation.

With binary phase shift keying (BPSK), two output phases are possible for a single
carrier frequency (“binary” meaning “2”). One output phase represents a logic I and the
other a logic 0. As the input digital signal changes state, the phase of the output carrier
sifts between two angles that are 1800 out of phase.
QPSK

Quaternary phase shift keying (QPSK), or quadrature PSK as it is sometimes called, is an

other form of angle-moduled, constant-amplitude digital modulation. With QPSK four
output phases are possible for a single carrier frequency. Because there are four different
output phases, there must be four different input conditions. Because the digital input to a
QPSK modulator is a binary (base2) signal, to produce four different input conditions, it
takes more than a single input bit. With two bits, there are four there are four possible
conditions: 00, 01, 10 and 11. There fore, with QPSK, the binary input data are combined
into groups of two bits called dibits. Each dibit code generates one of the four possible
output phases. Therefore, for each two-bit dibit clocked into the modulator a single
output change occurs.

FDMA

The frequency ranges can be transmitted simultaneously. The frequencies should be non-
overlapping. If overlapping one of the overlapping range is shifted to another range
with same bandwidth.

CDMA

It is a digital cellular technology. It uses spread spectrum technique. CDMA doesn’t

design a specific frequency to each user. Each channel use fully available spectrum.
Individual conversions encoded with pseudo random digital sequence. It is a military
technology. It was used in second world war in jamming transmission.

Using this all stations are permitted to transmit over the entire frequency all the time.
Multiple transmissions are separated using coding which makes an assumption that when
multiple signals combined together they will not get gargled. They add linearly.
Each bit is sub-divided into ‘ m’ short intervals called chips. Each station is assigned to a
unique m – bit code called chip sequence. To transmit a 1-bit the station will be
transmitting the chip sequence and for a o-bit the station will be transmitting 1’s
compliment of chip sequence. No other patterns are permitted. We use bipolar ****
signals with 1-bit being +1 and 0-bit being -1.

Suppose a station is having a chip sequences. An important assumption to be noted is that

all chip sequences must be pair wise orthogonal is the normalized inner product of any
two different chip sequences must be zero ie, S.T=0 and S.T=0. where T another stations
chip sequence.

S.T = 1/m * m

Recovery of data: to recover the data being transmitted the receiver must know, the chip
sequence of the sender in advance. So for recovery process, the normalized inner product
of transmitter and receiver is found. *** is the received chip sequence and C is the
chip sequence of sender, three cases are.

i. S.C = 0 ( C has not transmitted anything )

ii. S.C = 1 ( C has transmitted a 1-bit )
iii. S.C = -1 ( C has transmitted a 0-bit )

Advantages

Power tuning.

Voice quality.

User density.

Wireless increases utility and accessibility.

Increased mobility and scalability: more portable, half the size of credit card.
Extended range with CDMA : it allows for multiple transmitters to share the same
frequency band, as the receiver can distinguish and identify every specific transmitter by
the code, ie, unique.

Since the energy of transmitted data is spread over a broades frequency band than
required, even if a portioin of frequency band is distorted due to noise, only a part of
energy on transmitted data is lost. So the entire data can be reconstructed correctly.

Disadvantages.

When transmitted is embedded with in a machinery the signal strength decreases as

distance increases than transmitter in free space.

Ensure reliable transmission only into few lines of meters. It can be increased by
designing efficient amplifiers.
Reducing clock frequency and transmission speed for reduced power consumption will
lead to a prolonged transmission time.

WCDMA has higher data speed than CDMA.

FUTURE SCOPE

Can be used in mobile communication with a speed up to 2mbps for voice, video data
and image transmission.

APPLICATIONS

Design of a wide range of electronic instruments such as data loggers, data acquisition
cards, hand-held metering devices.

Computer peripherals, hand-held pads, Lap tops etc. targetted application sectors.

Machine health monitoring to machine components

Systems that are difficult to access or not suitable for wired sensor data acquisition.

REFERENCES

1. Robert. X . Gao, Philipp Hunerberg- design of a CDMA-Based wireless Data

Transmitter for Embedded serving. IEEE TRANSACTION ON
INSTRUMENTATION AND MEASSUREMENT Vol:5 p.p. 1259, Dec. 2002
2. Halsa U.F, “ Wireless Local Area Networks”
Data Common, Computer networks and open systems. p.p. 317-334

3. Thomasi, “Digital Communication” Electronic Common Systems p.p. 480-489

Contents

1. INTRODUCTION
2. SIGNAL MODULATION TECHNIQUES
A. A.S.K
B. F.S.K
C. CDMA

3. MULTIPLE ACCESS METHODS.

A. FDMA
B. TDMA
C. CDMA

4. TRANSMITTER DESIGN
5. WORKING
6. SIMULATION
7. EXPERIMENTAL EVALUATION
8. ADVANTAGES AND DISADVANTAGES
9. FUTURE SCOPE
10. APPLICATIONS
11. CONCLUSION
12. REFERENCES
PHASE SHIFT KEYING

Phase shift keying (PSK) is a form of angle-modulated. Constant-amplitude digital

modulation. PSK is similar to conventional phase modulation except that with PSK the
input signal is a binary digital signal and a limited number output phases are possible.

Binary Phase Shift Keying.

With binary phase shift keying (BPSK), two output phases are possible for a single
carrier frequency(“binary” meaning “2”). One output phase represents a logic 1 and the
other 2 logic 0. as the input digital signal changes state, the phase of the output carrier
shifts between two angles that are 1800 out of phase.

Quaternary Phase Shift Keying

Quaternary phase shift keying (QPSK), or quadrature PSK as it is sometimes called, is
another form of angle-modulated, constant-amplitude digital modulation. With QPSK
four output phases are possible for a single carrier frequency. Because there are four
different output phases, there must be four different input conditions. Because the digital
input to a QPSK modulator is a binary (base2) signal, to produce four different input
conditions, it takes more than a single input bit. With two bits, there are four possible
conditions: 00,01,10 and 11. therefore, with QPSK, the binary input data are combined
into groups of two bits called dibits. Each dibit code generates one of the four possible
output phases. Therefore, for each two-bit dibit clocked into the modulator, a single
output change occurs. Therefore, the rate of change at the output(baud rate) is one-half of
the input bit rate.

QPSK transmitter
A block diagram of a QPSK modulator is shown in figure 12-19. Two bits (a dibit) are
clocked in to the bit splitter. After both bits have been serially inputted, they are
simultaneously parallel outputted. One bit is directed to the I channel and the other to the
Q channel. The I bit modulates a carrier that is in phase with the reference
oscillator(hence, the same “I” for “in phase” channel), and the Q bit modulates a carrier
that is 900 out of phase or in quadrature with the reference carrier(hence, the name “Q”
for “quadrature” channel).

It can be seen that once a dibit has been split in to the I and Q channels, the operation is
the same as in a BPSK modulator. Essentially a QPSK modulator is two BPSK
modulators combined in parallel. Again, for a logic 1 = + 1V and a logic ) = - 1 V, two
phase are possible at the output of the I balanced modulator (+ sin ) and two phases
are possible at the output of the Q balanced modulator ( ). When the linear
summer combines the two quadrature (900 out of phase) signals, there are four possible
resultant phasors given by these expressions:

With QPSK each of the four possible output phasors has exactly the same amplitude.
Therefore, the binary information must be encoded entirely in the phase of the output
signal. This constant amplitude characteristic is the most important characteristic of PSK
that distinguishes it from QAM, which is explained latter in this chapter. Also, from
figure 12-20b it can be seen that the angular separation between any two adjacent phasors
in QPSK is 900 . therefore, a QPSK signal can undergo almost a+450 or a- 450 shift in
phase during transmission and still retain the correct encoded information when
demodulated at the receiver. Figure 12-21 shows the output phase-versus-time
relationship for QPSK modulator.

CDMA
Code- division multiple access (CDMA) is used specifically with spread spectrum radio
systems. As described in section 6.4.2, both direct sequence and frequency-hopping use a
unique pseudorandom spreading/hopping sequence as the basis of their operating modes.
In such systems, therefore, a different pseudorandom sequence can be allocated to each
node and the complete set of sequences may be known by all nodes. To communicate
with another node, the transmitter simply selects and uses the pseudorandom sequence of
the intended recipient. In this way, multiple communications between different pairs of
nodes can take place concurrently.
In practice, as figure 6.32 shows, this is possible only with frequency-hopping systems
since, with direct sequence, a phenomenon known as the near far effect can occur. This is
experienced when a second transmitter for example node X in the figure- is operating that
is physically nearer to the intended receiver- node A-than the other communicating
partner- node B. although the transmissions form node X are suppressed by the
dispreading process in the node A, because of its closer proximity, the (spread)
interference signal may have more power than the required signal from node B which, in
turn causes the receiver in node A to miss the transmission. This is also known as the
hidden terminal effect.

In contrast, with frequency-hopping, since the two transmitters are constantly changing
frequency channels, the probability of both operating in the same channel at the same
time is very law. This can be reduced even further by careful planning of the hopping
sequences. The disadvantage of both schemes, however, is the need for all nodes to know
the pseudorandom sequence of all other nodes which, in a wireless LAN, is difficult to
administer.
.