RF and Microwave Transmitter Design. Wiley Series in Microwave and Optical Engineering

  • ID: 2170923
  • Book
  • 832 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
1 of 4
Unique coverage of both historical transmitter design and cutting–edge technologies

Bridging the gap between theory and practice of RF and microwave engineering, RF and Microwave Transmitter Design provides a systematic and analytical approach to new technologies (circuit design and software–oriented approaches) in all aspects of radio transmitter design. Jam–packed with the latest developments in the field, RF and Microwave Transmitter Design explores the results of well–known and new theoretical analyses, while informing readers of modern radio transmitters′ practical designs and their components. Chapters covering topics such as circuit theory, oscillators, modulation and modulators, power amplifier design fundamentals, transmitter architecture, and more broadcast and streamline the author′s considerable experience in RF and microwave design and development. In addition, RF and Microwave Transmitter Design:

  • Shows how RF and microwave power is required not only in wireless communications, but also in applications such as jamming, imaging, RF heating, and miniature dc/dc converters

  • Shares practical designs of modern radio transmitters and their components

  • Provides novel designs and approaches that combine circuit designs, analytical calculations, and computer–aided design to shorten overall design time

RF and Microwafe Transmitter Design looks at the impressive journey of transmitter design from a novel perspective from its beginnings to its present state of the art to paint a complete picture of how to successfully execute the circuitry behind cutting–edge technologies. Up–to–the–minute details present practicing designers and engineers with scalable and elegant solutions in transmitter design that meet or exceed today′s robust requirements and help them diversify their skills to reach across a broad spectrum of applications.

READ MORE
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
2 of 4
Preface

Introduction

References

1 Passive Elements and Circuit Theory

1.1 Immittance Two–Port Network Parameters

1.2 Scattering Parameters

1.3 Interconnections of Two–Port Networks

1.4 Practical Two–Port Networks

1.5 Three–Port Network with Common Terminal

1.6 Lumped Elements

1.7 Transmission Line

1.8 Types of Transmission Lines

1.9 Noise

References

2 Active Devices and Modeling

2.1 Diodes

2.2 Varactors

2.3 MOSFETs

2.4 MESFETs and HEMTs

2.5 BJTs and HBTs

References

3 Impedance Matching

3.1 Main Principles

3.2 Smith Chart

3.3 Matching with Lumped Elements

3.4 Matching with Transmission Lines

3.5 Matching Networks with Mixed Lumped and Distributed Elements

References

4 Power Transformers, Combiners, and Couplers

4.1 Basic Properties

4.2 Transmission–Line Transformers and Combiners

4.3 Baluns

4.4 Wilkinson Power Dividers/Combiners

4.5 Microwave Hybrids

4.6 Coupled–Line Directional Couplers

References

5 Filters

5.1 Types of Filters

5.2 Filter Design Using Image Parameter Method

5.3 Filter Design Using Insertion Loss Method

5.4 Bandpass and Bandstop Transformation

5.5 Transmission–Line Low–Pass Filter Implementation

5.6 Coupled–Line Filters

5.7 SAW and BAW Filters

References

6 Modulation and Modulators

6.1 Amplitude Modulation

6.2 Single–Sideband Modulation

6.3 Frequency Modulation

6.4 Phase Modulation

6.5 Digital Modulation

6.6 Class–S Modulator

6.7 Multiple Access Techniques

References

7 Mixers and Multipliers

7.1 Basic Theory

7.2 Single–Diode Mixers

7.3 Balanced Diode Mixers

7.4 Transistor Mixers

7.5 Dual–Gate FET Mixer

7.6 Balanced Transistor Mixers

7.7 Frequency Multipliers

References

8 Oscillators

8.1 Oscillator Operation Principles

8.2 Oscillator Configurations and Historical Aspect

8.3 Self–Bias Condition

8.4 Parallel Feedback Oscillator

8.5 Series Feedback Oscillator

8.6 Push Push Oscillators

8.7 Stability of Self–Oscillations

8.8 Optimum Design Techniques

8.9 Noise in Oscillators

8.10 Voltage–Controlled Oscillators

8.11 Crystal Oscillators

8.12 Dielectric Resonator Oscillators

References

9 Phase–Locked Loops

9.1 Basic Loop Structure

9.2 Analog Phase–Locked Loops

9.3 Charge–Pump Phase–Locked Loops

9.4 Digital Phase–Locked Loops

9.5 Loop Components

9.6 Loop Parameters

9.7 Phase Modulation Using Phase–Locked Loops

9.8 Frequency Synthesizers

References

10 Power Amplifier Design Fundamentals

10.1 Power Gain and Stability

10.2 Basic Classes of Operation: A, AB, B, and C

10.3 Linearity

10.4 Nonlinear Effect of Collector Capacitance

10.5 DC Biasing

10.6 Push Pull Power Amplifiers

10.7 Broadband Power Amplifiers

10.8 Distributed Power Amplifiers

10.9 Harmonic Tuning Using Load Pull Techniques

10.10 Thermal Characteristics

References

11 High–Efficiency Power Amplifiers

11.1 Class D

11.2 Class F

11.3 Inverse Class F

11.4 Class E with Shunt Capacitance

11.5 Class E with Finite dc–Feed Inductance

11.6 Class E with Quarterwave Transmission Line

11.7 Class FE

11.8 CAD Design Example: 1.75 GHz HBT Class E MMIC Power Amplifier

References

12 Linearization and Efficiency Enhancement Techniques

12.1 Feedforward Amplifier Architecture

12.2 Cross Cancellation Technique

12.3 Reflect Forward Linearization Amplifier

12.4 Predistortion Linearization

12.5 Feedback Linearization

12.6 Doherty Power Amplifier Architectures

12.7 Outphasing Power Amplifiers

12.8 Envelope Tracking

12.9 Switched Multipath Power Amplifiers

12.10 Kahn EER Technique and Digital Power Amplification

References

13 Control Circuits

13.1 Power Detector and VSWR Protection

13.2 Switches

13.3 Phase Shifters

13.4 Attenuators

13.5 Variable Gain Amplifiers

13.6 Limiters

References

14 Transmitter Architectures

14.1 Amplitude–Modulated Transmitters

14.2 Single–Sideband Transmitters

14.3 Frequency–Modulated Transmitters

14.4 Television Transmitters

14.5 Wireless Communication Transmitters

14.6 Radar Transmitters

14.7 Satellite Transmitters

14.8 Ultra–Wideband Communication Transmitters

References

Index

Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
3 of 4

Loading
LOADING...

4 of 4
Andrei Grebennikov is a Member of the Technical Staff at Bell Laboratories, Alcatel–Lucent, in Ireland. His responsibilities include the design and development of advanced highly efficient and linear transmitter architectures for base station cellular applications. He has taught at the University of Linz in Austria, the Institute of Microelectronics in Singapore, and the Moscow Technical University of Communications and Informatics. He has written over eighty scientific papers, has written four books, and is a Senior Member of IEEE.
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
5 of 4
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
Adroll
adroll