Exercise 4.5: Locality Curve for DSB-AM

From LNTwww

Spectrum of the analytical signal

We consider a similar transmission scenario as in  Exrcise 4.4  (but not the same):

  • A sinusoidal source signal with amplitude  $A_{\rm N} = 2 \ \text{V}$  and frequency  $f_{\rm N} = 10 \ \text{kHz}$,
  • Double-Sideband Amplitude Modulation without carrier suppression with carrier frequency  $f_{\rm T} = 50 \ \text{kHz}$.


Opposite you see the spectral function  $S_+(f)$  of the analytical signal  $s_+(t)$.

When solving, take into account that the equivalent low-pass signal is in the form

$$s_{\rm TP}(t) = a(t) \cdot {\rm e}^{{\rm j}\hspace{0.05cm}\cdot \hspace{0.05cm} \phi(t)},\hspace{0.5cm} a(t) ≥ 0.$$

For  $\phi(t)$,  the range  $–\pi < \phi(t) \leq +\pi$  is permissible and the generally valid equation applies:

$$\phi(t)= {\rm arctan} \hspace{0.1cm}\frac{{\rm Im}\big[s_{\rm TP}(t)\big]}{{\rm Re}\big[s_{\rm TP}(t)\big]}.$$



Hints:


Questions

1

Calculate the equivalent low-pass signal  $s_{\rm TP}(t)$  in the frequency and time domain.  What is the value of  $s_{\rm TP}(t)$  at the start time  $t = 0$?

$\text{Re}[s_{\text{TP}}(t=0)]\ = \ $

 $\text{V}$
$\text{Im}[s_{\text{TP}}(t=0 )]\ = \ $

 $\text{V}$

2

What are the values of  $s_{\rm TP}(t)$  at  $t = 10 \ {\rm µ} \text{s}= T_0/10$,     $t = 25 \ {\rm µ} \text{s}= T_0/4$,     $t = 75 \ {\rm µ} \text{s}= 3T_0/4$  and  $T_0 = 100 \ {\rm µs}$?
Show that all values are purely real.

$\text{Re}[s_{\text{TP}}(t=10 \ {\rm µ} \text{s})]\ = \ $

 $\text{V}$
$\text{Re}[s_{\text{TP}}(t=25 \ {\rm µ} \text{s})] \ = \ $

 $\text{V}$
$\text{Re}[s_{\text{TP}}(t=75 \ {\rm µ} \text{s})]\ = \ $

 $\text{V}$
$\text{Re}[s_{\text{TP}}(t=100 \ {\rm µ} \text{s})]\ = \ $

 $\text{V}$

3

What is the magnitude function  $a(t)$  in the time domain?  What are the values at times  $t = 25 \ {\rm µ} \text{s}$  and  $t = 75 \ {\rm µ} \text{s}$?

$a(t=25 \ {\rm µ} \text{s})\ = \ $

 $\text{V}$
$a(t=75 \ {\rm µ} \text{s})\ = \ $

 $\text{V}$

4

Give the phase function  $\phi(t)$  in the time domain.  What values result at the times  $t = 25 \ {\rm µ} \text{s}$  and  $t = 75 \ {\rm µ} \text{s}$?

$\phi(t=25 \ {\rm µ} \text{s}) \ = \ $

 $\text{Grad}$
$\phi(t=75\ {\rm µ} \text{s})\ = \ $

 $\text{Grad}$


Solution

Locality curve at time  $t = 0$

(1)  If all Dirac lines are shifted to the left by  $f_{\rm T} = 50 \ \text{kHz}$ , they are located at  $-\hspace{-0.08cm}10 \ \text{kHz}$,  $0$  and  $+10 \ \text{kHz}$.

  • The equation for  $s_{\rm TP}(t)$  is with  $\omega_{10} = 2 \pi \cdot 10 \ \text{kHz}$:
$$s_{\rm TP}(t) = {\rm 1 \hspace{0.05cm} V} - {\rm j}\cdot {\rm 1 \hspace{0.05cm} V} \cdot {\rm e}^{{\rm j}\hspace{0.05cm} \omega_{\rm 10} \hspace{0.05cm} t }+{\rm j}\cdot {\rm 1 \hspace{0.05cm} V} \cdot {\rm e}^{-{\rm j}\hspace{0.05cm} \omega_{\rm 10} \hspace{0.05cm} t }$$
$$\Rightarrow \hspace{0.3cm} s_{\rm TP}(t = 0) = {\rm 1 \hspace{0.05cm} V} - {\rm j}\cdot {\rm 1 \hspace{0.05cm} V} +{\rm j}\cdot {\rm 1 \hspace{0.05cm} V}= {\rm 1 \hspace{0.05cm} V}.$$
$$\Rightarrow \hspace{0.3cm} {\rm Re}[s_{\rm TP}(t = 0) ] \hspace{0.15 cm}\underline{= {+\rm 1 \hspace{0.05cm} V}}, \hspace{0.2cm}{\rm Im}[s_{\rm TP}(t = 0) ] \hspace{0.15 cm}\underline{= 0} .$$


(2)  The above equation can be transformed according to  Euler's theorem  with  $T_0 = 1/f_{\rm N} = 100 \ {\rm µ} \text{s}$  as follows:

$$\frac{s_{\rm TP}(t)}{{\rm 1 \hspace{0.05cm} V}}\hspace{-0.05cm} =\hspace{-0.05cm}1\hspace{-0.05cm} - \hspace{-0.05cm}{\rm j}\cdot \cos({ \omega_{\rm 10}\hspace{0.05cm} t }) \hspace{-0.05cm}+\hspace{-0.05cm} \sin({ \omega_{\rm 10}\hspace{0.05cm} t }) \hspace{-0.05cm}+\hspace{-0.05cm}{\rm j}\cdot \cos({ \omega_{\rm 10}\hspace{0.05cm} t })\hspace{-0.05cm} + \hspace{-0.05cm} \sin({ \omega_{\rm 10}\hspace{0.05cm} t }) = 1+2 \cdot \sin(2 \pi {t}/{T_0}) .$$
  • This shows that  $s_{\rm TP}(t)$  is real for all times  $t$.
  • We obtain for the numerical values we are looking for:
$$s_{\rm TP}(t = {\rm 10 \hspace{0.1cm} {\rm µ} s}) = {\rm 1 \hspace{0.05cm} V} \cdot \left[1+2 \cdot \sin(36^\circ)\right]\hspace{0.15 cm}\underline{={{\rm +2.176 \hspace{0.05cm} V}}},$$
$$s_{\rm TP}(t = {\rm 25 \hspace{0.1cm} {\rm µ} s}) = {\rm 1 \hspace{0.05cm} V} \cdot \left[1+2 \cdot \sin(90^\circ)\right]\hspace{0.15 cm}\underline{={{\rm +3 \hspace{0.05cm} V}}},$$
$$s_{\rm TP}(t = {\rm 75 \hspace{0.1cm} {\rm µ} s}) = {\rm 1 \hspace{0.05cm} V} \cdot \left[1+2 \cdot \sin(270^\circ)\right]\hspace{0.15 cm}\underline{= -{{\rm 1 \hspace{0.05cm} V}}},$$
$$s_{\rm TP}(t = {\rm 100 \hspace{0.1cm}{\rm µ} s}) = s_{\rm TP}(t = 0) \hspace{0.15 cm}\underline{={{\rm +1 \hspace{0.05cm} V}}}.$$


(3)  By definition,  $a(t) = |s_{\rm TP}(t)|$. This gives the following numerical values:

$$a(t = {\rm 25 \hspace{0.1cm} {\rm µ} s}) = s_{\rm TP}(t = {\rm 25 \hspace{0.05cm}{\rm µ} s}) \hspace{0.15 cm}\underline{= {\rm +3 \hspace{0.05cm} V}} , \hspace{4.15 cm}$$
$$a(t = {\rm 75 \hspace{0.1cm} {\rm µ} s}) = |s_{\rm TP}(t = {\rm 75 \hspace{0.05cm} {\rm µ} s})| \hspace{0.15 cm}\underline{= {\rm +1 \hspace{0.05cm} V}} .$$


(4)  In general, the phase function is:

$$\phi(t)= {\rm arc} \left[s_{\rm TP}(t)\right]= {\rm arctan} \hspace{0.1cm}\frac{{\rm Im}\left[s_{\rm TP}(t)\right]}{{\rm Re}\left[s_{\rm TP}(t)\right]}$$

Due to the fact that here  ${\rm Im}[s_{\rm TP}(t)] = 0$  for all times, one obtains:

  • If  ${\rm Re}[s_{\rm TP}(t)] > 0$  holds, the phase  $\phi(t) = 0$.
  • On the other hand, if the real part is negative:     $\phi(t) = \pi$.


We restrict ourselves here to the time range of one period:   $0 \leq t \leq T_0$.

  • In the range between  $t_1$  and  $t_2$  there is a phase of  $180^\circ$  otherwise  $\text{Re}[s_{\rm TP}(t)] \geq 0$.
  • To calculate  $t_1$ , the result of subtask  (2)  can be used:
$$\sin(2 \pi \cdot {t_1}/{T_0}) = -0.5 \hspace{0.3cm} \Rightarrow \hspace{0.3cm} 2 \pi \cdot {t_1}/{T_0} = 2 \pi \cdot {7}/{12}\hspace{0.3cm}{\text{(corresponds to}}\hspace{0.2cm}210^\circ )$$
  • From this one obtains  $t_1 = 7/12 · T_0 = 58.33 \ {\rm µ} \text{s}$.
  • By similar reasoning one arrives at the result:  $t_2 = 11/12 · T_0 = 91.63 \ {\rm µ} \text{s}$.


The values we are looking for are therefore: 

$$\phi(t = 25 \ {\rm µ} \text{s}) \; \underline { = 0},$$
$$\phi(t = 75 \ {\rm µ} \text{s}) \; \underline { = 180^{\circ}}\; (= \pi).$$