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Wireless Transceiver Architecture : Bridging RF and Digital Communications. için kapak resmi
Başlık:
Wireless Transceiver Architecture : Bridging RF and Digital Communications.
ISBNp:
9781118874806
Dil:
English
Edisyon:
1st ed.
Yayın Bilgileri:
New York :

John Wiley & Sons, Incorporated,

2014.

©2014.
Fiziksel Tanımlama:
1 online resource (754 pages)
İçerik:
Intro -- Wireless Transceiver Architecture -- Contents -- Preface -- List of Abbreviations -- Nomenclature -- Part I Between Maxwell and Shannon -- 1 The Digital Communications Point of View -- 1.1 Bandpass Signal Representation -- 1.1.1 RF Signal Complex Modulation -- 1.1.2 Complex Envelope Concept -- 1.1.3 Bandpass Signals vs. Complex Envelopes -- 1.2 Bandpass Noise Representation -- 1.2.1 Gaussian Components -- 1.2.2 Phase Noise vs. Amplitude Noise -- 1.3 Digital Modulation Examples -- 1.3.1 Constant Envelope -- 1.3.2 Complex Modulation -- 1.3.3 Wideband Modulation -- 1.4 First Transceiver Architecture -- 1.4.1 Transmit Side -- 1.4.2 Receive Side -- 2 The Electromagnetism Point of View -- 2.1 Free Space Radiation -- 2.1.1 Radiated Monochromatic Far-field -- 2.1.2 Narrowband Modulated Fields -- 2.1.3 Radiated Power -- 2.1.4 Free Space Path Loss -- 2.2 Guided Propagation -- 2.2.1 Transmission Lines -- 2.2.2 Amplitude Matching -- 2.2.3 Power Matching -- 2.3 The Propagation Channel -- 2.3.1 Static Behavior -- 2.3.2 Dynamic Behavior -- 2.3.3 Impact on Receivers -- 3 The Wireless Standards Point of View -- 3.1 Medium Access Strategies -- 3.1.1 Multiplexing Users -- 3.1.2 Multiplexing Uplink and Downlink -- 3.1.3 Impact on Transceivers -- 3.2 Metrics for Transmitters -- 3.2.1 Respect for the Wireless Environment -- 3.2.2 Transmitted Signal Modulation Quality -- 3.3 Metrics for Receivers -- 3.3.1 Resistance to the Wireless Environment -- 3.3.2 Received Signal Modulation Quality -- Part II Implementation Limitations -- 4 Noise -- 4.1 Analog Electronic Noise -- 4.1.1 Considerations on Analog Electronic Noise -- 4.1.2 Thermal Noise -- 4.2 Characterization of Noisy Devices -- 4.2.1 Noise Temperatures -- 4.2.2 Noise Factor -- 4.2.3 Noise Voltage and Current Sources -- 4.2.4 Cascade of Noisy Devices -- 4.2.5 Illustration -- 4.2.6 SNR Degradation.

4.3 LO Phase Noise -- 4.3.1 RF Synthesizers -- 4.3.2 Square LO Waveform for Chopper-like Mixers -- 4.3.3 System Impact -- 4.4 Linear Error Vector Magnitude -- 4.5 Quantization Noise -- 4.5.1 Quantization Error As a Noise -- 4.5.2 Sampling Effect on Quantization Noise -- 4.5.3 Illustration -- 4.6 Conversion Between Analog and Digital Worlds -- 4.6.1 Analog to Digital Conversion -- 4.6.2 Digital to Analog Conversion -- 5 Nonlinearity -- 5.1 Smooth AM-AM Conversion -- 5.1.1 Smooth AM-AM Conversion Model -- 5.1.2 Phase/Frequency Only Modulated RF Signals -- 5.1.3 Complex Modulated RF Signals -- 5.1.4 SNR Improvement Due to RF Compression -- 5.2 Hard AM-AM Conversion -- 5.2.1 Hard Limiter Model -- 5.2.2 Hard Limiter Intercept Points -- 5.2.3 SNR Improvement in the Hard Limiter -- 5.3 AM-PM Conversion and the Memory Effect -- 5.3.1 Device Model -- 5.3.2 System Impacts -- 5.4 Baseband Devices -- 6 RF Impairments -- 6.1 Frequency Conversion -- 6.1.1 From Complex to Real Frequency Conversions -- 6.1.2 Image Signal -- 6.1.3 Reconsidering the Complex Frequency Conversion -- 6.1.4 Complex Signal Processing Approach -- 6.2 Gain and Phase Imbalance -- 6.2.1 Image Rejection Limitation -- 6.2.2 Signal Degradation -- 6.3 Mixer Implementation -- 6.3.1 Mixers as Choppers -- 6.3.2 Impairments in the LO Generation -- 6.4 Frequency Planning -- 6.4.1 Impact of the LO Spectral Content -- 6.4.2 Clock Spurs -- 6.5 DC Offset and LO Leakage -- 6.5.1 LO Leakage on the Transmit Side -- 6.5.2 DC Offset on the Receive Side -- Part III Transceiver Dimensioning -- 7 Transceiver Budgets -- 7.1 Architecture of a Simple Transceiver -- 7.2 Budgeting a Transmitter -- 7.2.1 Review of the ZIF TX Problem -- 7.2.2 Level Diagrams and Transmitter High Level Parameters -- 7.2.3 Budgets Linked to Respect for the Wireless Environment -- 7.2.4 Budgets Linked to the Modulation Quality.

7.2.5 Conclusion -- 7.3 Budgeting a Receiver -- 7.3.1 Review of the ZIF RX Problem -- 7.3.2 Level Diagrams and Receiver High Level Parameters -- 7.3.3 Budgets Linked to the Resistance to the Wireless Environment -- 7.3.4 Budgets Linked to the Modulation Quality -- 7.3.5 Conclusion -- 8 Transceiver Architectures -- 8.1 Transmitters -- 8.1.1 Direct Conversion Transmitter -- 8.1.2 Heterodyne Transmitter -- 8.1.3 Variable-IF Transmitter -- 8.1.4 Real-IF Transmitter -- 8.1.5 PLL Modulator -- 8.1.6 Polar Transmitter -- 8.1.7 Transmitter Architectures for Power Efficiency -- 8.2 Receivers -- 8.2.1 Direct Conversion Receiver -- 8.2.2 Heterodyne Receiver -- 8.2.3 Low-IF Receiver -- 8.2.4 PLL Demodulator -- 9 Algorithms for Transceivers -- 9.1 Transmit Side -- 9.1.1 Power Control -- 9.1.2 LO Leakage Cancellation -- 9.1.3 P/Q Imbalance Compensation -- 9.1.4 Predistortion -- 9.1.5 Automatic Frequency Correction -- 9.1.6 Cartesian to Polar Conversion -- 9.2 Receive Side -- 9.2.1 Automatic Gain Control -- 9.2.2 DC Offset Cancellation -- 9.2.3 P/Q Imbalance Compensation -- 9.2.4 Linearization Techniques -- 9.2.5 Automatic Frequency Correction -- Appendices -- Appendix 1 Correlation -- A1.1 Bandpass Signals Correlations -- A1.2 Properties of Cross-Correlation Functions -- A1.3 Properties of Autocorrelation Functions -- Appendix 2 Stationarity -- A2.1 Stationary Bandpass Signals -- A2.2 Stationary Complex Envelopes -- A2.3 Gaussian Case -- Appendix 3 Moments of Normal Random Vectors -- A3.1 Real Normal Random Vectors -- A3.2 Complex Normal Random Vectors -- References -- Index -- EULA.
Özet:
A fully comprehensive reference combining digital communications and RFIC (Radio Frequency Integrated Circuits) in one complete volume There are many books which focus on the physical implementation of the RF/analog part of transceivers, such as the CMOS design, or the signal processing involved in digital communications. However, there is little material dedicated to transceiver architecture and system design. Similarly, much of the existing literature looks at concepts useful for dimensioning, yet offers little practical information on how to proceed for dimensioning a line-up from scratch, and on the reasons for proceeding that way. This book redresses the balance by explaining the architecture of transceivers and their dimensioning from the perspective of a RFIC architect from within industry. It bridges the gap between digital communication systems and radiofrequency integrated circuit design, covering wireless transceiver architecture and system design from both system level and circuit designer aspects. Covers digital communication theory, electromagnetism theory and wireless networks organization, from theories to implementation, for deriving the minimum set of constraints to be fulfilled by transceivers Details the limitations in the physical implementation of transceivers to be considered for their dimensioning, in terms of noise, nonlinearity, and RF impairments Presents transceiver architecture and system design in terms of transceivers budgets, transceivers architectures, and algorithms for transceivers.
Local Note:
Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2020. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.
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