Loading in 5 sec....

COMMUNICATION SYSTEM EEEB453 Chapter 5 (Part II) DIGITAL TRANSMISSIONPowerPoint Presentation

COMMUNICATION SYSTEM EEEB453 Chapter 5 (Part II) DIGITAL TRANSMISSION

Download Presentation

COMMUNICATION SYSTEM EEEB453 Chapter 5 (Part II) DIGITAL TRANSMISSION

Loading in 2 Seconds...

- 230 Views
- Uploaded on
- Presentation posted in: General

COMMUNICATION SYSTEM EEEB453 Chapter 5 (Part II) DIGITAL TRANSMISSION

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

COMMUNICATION SYSTEM EEEB453Chapter 5 (Part II)DIGITAL TRANSMISSION

Intan Shafinaz Mustafa

Dept of Electrical Engineering

Universiti Tenaga Nasional

http://metalab.uniten.edu.my/~shafinaz

- Quantization is a process of rounding off the amplitudes of flat-top samples to a manageable number of levels.
- With quantization, the total voltage range is subdivided into smaller number of sub ranges.

Called folded binary code – mirror image

Table1 shown a PCM code with a three-bit sign magnitude together with eight possible combinations.

- Magnitude difference between adjacent steps is called quantization interval or quantum or step size or resolution.
- Resolution = the magnitude of the minimum step size or, = magnitude of Vlsb .
- From the Table 1, the quantization interval = 1V
- The smaller the magnitude of the minimum step size, the better (smaller) the resolution and the more accurate the quantized signal will resembles the original signal.
- Quantization noise, Qn ≈ Quantization error, Qe is due to any round-off errors (quantization) in the transmitted signal, and the error would be reproduced at the Rx.
- Mathematically, Qn,e = ½ quantum = Vlsb/2

- At t1, Vi = +2V, PCM code = 110, Qe = 0
- At t2, Vi = -1V, PCM code = 001, Qe = 0
- At t3, Vi = +2.6V, magnitude of the sample is rounded off to the nearest valid code, i.e +3V, PCM code = 111. The rounding off process results in a quantization error, Qe = 0.4V

(a) Analog input signal(b) sample pulse (c) PAM signal (d) PCM code

Amplitudes of the signal m(t) lie in the range (-mp.mp), which is partitioned into L intervals.

Then each magnitude, v = 2mp /L

Where L = 2n, and n = number of bits.

An example of 2-bit quantization.

- The quality of the PCM signal can be improved by:
- Using more bits for PCM code
- Reduce the magnitude of quantum
- Improve the resolution
- Sampling at higher rate

An example of 3-bit quantization.

An example of 3-bit quantization with increased sample rate.

- Define as the ratio of largest possible magnitude to the smallest possible magnitude (other than 0V) that can be decoded by DAC in the Rx.
- Mathematically, =
where Vmax = max voltage magnitude,

Vmin = resolution (quantum value)

- Dynamic range is generally expressed in dB, therefore,
DRdB = 20log

- The number of bits used for a PCM code depends of the dynamic range i.e
2n – 1 ≥ DR

and for a minimum number of bits

2n – 1 = DR or 2n = DR + 1

where n = number of bits in a PCM code, excluding the sign bit

DR = absolute value of dynamic range

Then DRdB = 20log (2n – 1),

and for n > 4,

DRdB ≈ 20log (2n)

≈ 6n,

- Coding efficiency is a numerical indication of how efficiently a PCM code is utilized.
- It is the ratio of the minimum number of bits required to achieve a certain dynamic range to the actual number of PCM bits used.
- Mathematically,
Coding efficiency

- Example 3 - For a PCM system with the following parameters, Maximum analog input frequency = 4kHz Maximum decoded voltage at the Rx = 2.55V Minimum dynamic range = 46dB, determine:
- minimum sample rate
- minimum number of bits used in the PCM code
- resolution
- quantization error
- coding efficiency

- Example 4 – In a digital PCM system, the maximum quantization error is 0.6% of the peak amplitude of the modulating signal of 10 Khz. Determine:
- The number of quantization levels
- The number of bits per sample
- Total number of samples
- Total number of bits.

- Linear codes – the magnitude change between any two successive codes is the same i.e the quantum/quantization interval is equal, thus the magnitude of the quantization errors are also equal.
- Recall, maximum quantization noise, Qe = ½ quantum = Vlsb/2,
- Then worst-case (minimum) voltage SQR (occurs when input signal is at its minimum amplitude) is
- Maximum SQR occurs at the maximum signal amplitude, i.e
From previous example,

- From the example, even though the magnitude of the Qe remains constant, the percentage of error decreases as the magnitude of the sample increase.Thus, SQR is not constant.
- For linear PCM code i.e all quantization intervals have equal magnitude, SQR or SNR is defined as
- Generally,
SQRdB = 10.8 + 20 log v/q

where v = rms signal voltage

q = quantization interval

orSQRdB = 6.02n + 1.76

where n = no. of bits

(assume equal R)

- For linear coding, accuracy of the higher amplitude analog signal is the same as for the lower amplitude signal.
- SQR for lower amplitude signal is less than the higher amplitude signal.
- For voice transmission, low amplitude signals are more likely to occur than large amplitude signals.
- Thus a nonlinear encoding is the solution.
- With non-linear coding, the step size increases with the amplitude of the input signal.
- Nonlinear encoding gives larger dynamic range.
- SQR is sacrificed for higher amplitude signals to achieve more accuracy for the lower amplitude signals.
- However, it is difficult to fabricate nonlinear ADC.

SQR at lower amplitude < SQR at higher amplitude

Lower amplitude values are relatively more distorted

More of voice signal is at lower amplitude

Reduce step size at lower amplitude

More accuracy at lower amplitude

Sacrifices SQR at higher amplitude

Provides higher dynamic range