Bateman:Digital Communications_p, 1st edition

  • Andy Bateman

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Overview

Digital Communications: Design for the Real World introduces readers to the fundamentals of digital communications through an applications-driven approach.
 
Devised specifically to serve as a first stage text for undergraduate students, this textbook + CD package relates theory to real-world products and emphasizes the design choices facing professional communications engineers, thereby bringing this exciting subject vividly to life. Students encountering communications topics for the first time, practising engineers and managers will all appreciate the stimulating and motivational treatment of the subject.
 

Table of contents

Preface.
How to use the combined book and CD.
1 Background material.
1.1 Time/frequency representation of digital signals.
1.2 Trigonometric relationships.
1.3 Communications networks and signalling protocols.
1.4 Definition of terms.
2 Data transmission fundamentals.
2.1 Factors affecting system design.
2.2 Data transmission fundamentals.
2.3 Multi-level signalling (M-ary signalling).
2.4 Calculation of channel capacity.
3 Baseband data transmission.
3.1 Introduction.
3.2 Intersymbol interference (ISI).
3.3 Eye diagrams.
3.4 Raised cosine filtering.
3.5 Matched filtering.
3.6 Partial response signalling.
4 Sources and examples of channel degradation.
4.1 Introduction.
4.2 Gain, phase and group delay distortion.
4.3 Interference and noise.
4.4 The telephone channel.
4.5 The wireless channel.
5 Bandpass digital modulation.
5.1 Introduction.
5.2 Amplitude shift keying (ASK).
5.3 Frequency shift keying (FSK).
5.4 Phase shift keying (PSK).
5.5 Comparison of binary modulation schemes.
6 Multi-level digital modulation.
6.1 Introduction.
6.2 M-ary amplitude shift keying (M-ary ASK).
6.3 M-ary frequency shift keying (M-ary FSK).
6.4 M-ary phase shift keying (M-ary PSK).
6.5 Combined amplitude and phase keying.
6.6 Relative performance of multi-level bandpass modulation formats.
7 Coding theory and practice.
7.1 Source coding.
7.2 Channel coding.
7.3 Block coding.
7.4 Advanced block coding.
7.5 Convolutional coding.
7.6 Combined coding and modulation.
8 Multi-user digital modulation techniques.
8.1 Introduction.
8.2 Frequency division multiple access (FDMA).
8.3 Time division multiple access (TDMA).
8.4 Code division multiple access (CDMA).
8.5 Combined multiple access systems.
Glossary.
References.
Index.

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Published by Pearson (September 10th 1998) - Copyright © 1998