Simple Digital Transmission. - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

analog digital transmission l.
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Simple Digital Transmission. PowerPoint Presentation
Simple Digital Transmission.

play fullscreen
1 / 29
Download Presentation
Download Presentation

Simple Digital Transmission.

Presentation Transcript

  1. Analog & Digital Transmission. Signaling amounts to communicating information. The information being communicated can take one of two forms—analog or digital: Analoginformation changes continuously and can take on many different values. An analog clock’s hands move constantly, displaying time on a continuous scale. Digitalinformation is characterized by discrete states. A light bulb, for example, is on or off. A digital clock represents the time in one-minute intervals and doesn’t change its numbers again until the next minute. A digital clock can represent exact minutes but not the seconds that pass in between.

  2. ANALOG • ANALOG DATAFor example, telephones take sound vibrations and turn them into electrical vibrations of the same shape before they are transmitted over traditional telephone lines. Radio wave transmissions work in the same way. Computers, which handle data in digital form, require modems to turn signals from digital to analog before transmitting those signals over communication lines such as telephone lines that carry only analog signals. The signals are turned back into digital form (demodulated) at the receiving end so that the computer can process the data in its digital format.

  3. DIGITAL • DIGITAL DATAThis is the principle behind compact discs (CDs). The music itself exists in an analog form, as waves in the air, but these sounds are then translated into a digital form that is encoded onto the disk. When you play a compact disc, the CD player reads the digital data, translates it back into its original analog form, and sends it to the amplifier and eventually the speakers. • Internally, computers are digital because they consist of discrete units called bits that are either on or off. But by combining many bits in complex ways, computers simulate analog events. In one sense, this is what computer science is all about.

  4. BAUD & BIT • Baud Rate.In telecommunication, data signaling rate (DSR) is the aggregate rate at which data pass a point in the transmission path of a data transmission system. • Bit Rate.In bit rate (sometimes written bitrate) is the frequency at which bits are passing a given (physical or metaphorical) "point". It is quantified using the bit per second (bit/s) unit.

  5. Bandwidth • bandwidth is the width, usually measured in hertz, of a frequency band f2 − f1. It can also be used to describe a signal, in which case the meaning is the width of the smallest frequency band within which the signal can fit. • It is usually notated B, W, or BW. The fact that real baseband systems have both negative and positive frequencies can lead to confusion about bandwidth, since they are sometimes referred to only by the positive half, and one will occasionally see expressions such as B = 2W, where B is the total bandwidth, and W is the positive bandwidth. For instance, this signal would require a lowpass filter with cutoff frequency of at least W to stay intact. • The bandwidth of an electronic filter is the part of the filter's frequency response that lies within 3 dB compared to the center frequency of its peak.

  6. Noise & Attenuation • Noise (Bunyi bising) can be considered data without meaning; that is, data that is not being used to transmit a signal, but is simply produced as an unwanted by-product of other activities. • AttenuationAttenuation (pengurangan) is a measure of how much a signal weakens as it travels through a medium.

  7. Categories of Noise. 1) Johnson-Nyquist noise (sometimes thermal noise, Johnson noise or Nyquist noise) is the noise generated by the equilibrium fluctuations of the electric current inside an electrical conductor, which happens without any applied voltage, due to the random thermal motion of the charge carriers (the electrons).

  8. Categories of Noise. 2) Intermodulation or intermod is the result of two radio signals of different frequencies being mixed together, forming additional signals at frequencies that are not at harmonic frequencies (integer multiples) of either. 3) Crosstalk (XT) has the following meanings: Undesired capacitive, inductive, or conductive coupling from one circuit, part of a circuit, or channel, to another. Any phenomenon by which a signal transmitted on one circuit or channel of a transmission system creates an undesired effect in another circuit or channel.

  9. CATEGORIES OF CABLE TWISTED PAIR CABLE Twisted-pair cable has become the dominant cable type for all new network designs that employ copper cable. Among the several reasons for the popularity of twisted-pair cable, the most significant is its low cost. Twisted-pair cable is inexpensive to install and offers the lowest cost per foot of any cable type Two types of twisted-pair cable are used in LANs: shielded (STP) and unshielded (UTP). 

  10. STP Shielded twisted-pair(STP)Shielded twisted-pair cabling consists of one or more twisted pairs of cables enclosed in a foil wrap and woven copper shielding. first cable type used with IBM Token Ring. Early LAN designers used shielded twisted-pair cable because the shield further reduces the tendency of the cable to radiate EMI and thus reduces the cable’s sensitivity to outside interference.

  11. UTP Unshielded Twisted-Pair (UTP) Cable.Unshielded twisted-pair cable doesn’t incorporate a braided shield into its structure. However, the characteristics of UTP are similar in many ways to STP, differing primarily in attenuation and EMI. Telephone systems commonly use UTP cabling. Network engineers can sometimes use existing UTP telephone cabling (if it is new enough and of a high enough quality to support network communications) for network cabling. UTP cable is a latecomer to high-performance LANs because engineers only recently solved the problems of managing radiated noise and susceptibility to EMI. Now, however, a clear trend toward UTP is in operation, and all new copper-based cabling schemes are based on UTP.

  12. UTP UTP cable is available in the following five grades, or categories: • Categories 1 and 2. These voice-grade cables are suitable only for voice and for low data rates (below 4 Mbps). Cate-gory 1 was once the standard voice-grade cable for telephone systems. The growing need for data-ready cabling systems, however, has caused Categories 1 and 2 cable to be supplanted by Category 3 for new installations. • Category 3. As the lowest data-grade cable, this type of cable generally is suited for data rates up to 10 Mbps. Some innovative schemes, however, enable the cable to support data rates up to 100 Mbps. Category 3, which uses four twisted-pairs with three twists per foot, is now the standard cable used for most telephone installations. • Category 4. This data-grade cable, which consists of four twisted-pairs, is suitable for data rates up to 16 Mbps. • Category 5. This data-grade cable, which also consists of four twisted-pairs, is suitable for data rates up to 100 Mbps. Most new cabling systems for 100 Mbps data rates are designed around Category 5 cable.

  13. Coaxial cables • Coaxial cables were the first cable types used in LANs. coaxial cable gets its name because two conductors share a common axis; the cable is most frequently referred to as a coax. he components of a coaxial cable are as follows: • A centerconductor, although usually solid copper wire, sometimes is made of stranded wire. • An outerconductor forms a tube surrounding the center conductor. This conductor can consist of braided wires, metallic foil, or both. The outer conductor, frequently called the shield, serves as a ground and also protects the inner conductor from EMI. • An insulationlayer keeps the outer conductor spaced evenly from the inner conductor. • A plastic encasement (jacket) protects the cable from damage.

  14. Coaxial cable 1) Thinnet is a light and flexible cabling medium that is inexpensive and easy to install. 2) Thicknet—big surprise—is thicker than Thinnet. Thicknet coaxial cable is approximately 0.5 inches (13 mm) in diameter. Because it is thicker and does not bend as readily as Thinnet, Thicknet cable is harder to work with. A thicker center core, however, means that Thicknet can carry more signals a longer distance than Thinnet. Thicknet can transmit a signal approximately 500 meters (1650 feet). Thicknet cable is sometimes called Standard Ethernet (although other cabling types described in this chapter are used for Ethernet also). Thicknet can be used to connect two or more small Thinnet LANs into a larger network. Because of its greater size, Thicknet is also more expensive than Thinnet. Thicknet can be installed safely outside, running from building to building.

  15. Fiber Optic cable Fiber-Optic Cable.In almost every way, fiber-optic cable is the ideal cable for data transmission. Not only does this type of cable accommodate extremely high bandwidths, but it also presents no problems with EMI and supports durable cables and cable runs as long as several kilometers. The two disadvantages of fiber-optic, however, are cost and installation difficulty.

  16. Fiber optic cable A fiber-optic network cable consists of two strands separately enclosed in plastic sheaths—one strand sends and the other receives. Two types of cable configurations are available: loose and tight configurations. a) Loose configurations incorporate a space between the fiber sheath and the outer plastic encasement; this space is filled with a gel or other material. b) Tight configurations contain strength wires between the conductor and the outer plastic encasement. In both cases, the plastic encasement must supply the strength of the cable, while the gel layer or strength wires protect the delicate fiber from mechanical damage.

  17. DTE DTE is an abbreviation for Data Terminal Equipment. • An end instrument that converts user information into signals for transmission or reconverts the received signals into user information. • The functional unit of a data station that serves as a data source or a data sink and provides for the data communication control function to be performed in accordance with link protocol. • The data terminal equipment (DTE) may be a single piece of equipment or an interconnected subsystem of multiple pieces of equipment that perform all the required functions necessary to permit users to communicate. • A user interacts with the DTE, or the DTE may be the user. The DTE interacts with the data circuit-terminating equipment (DCE). • Usually, the DTE device is the terminal (or computer), and the DCE is a modem.Insert contents.

  18. DCE DCE-Data Circuit-Terminating Equipment DCE is an abbreviation for Data Circuit-Terminating Equipment and its synonyms are Data Communications Equipment and Data Carrier Equipment. • In a data station, the equipment that performs functions, such as signal conversion and coding, at the network end of the line between the data terminal equipment (DTE) and the line, and that may be a separate or an integral part of the DTE or of intermediate equipment. • The interfacing equipment that may be required to couple the data terminal equipment (DTE) into a transmission circuit or channel and from a transmission circuit or channel into the DTE. • Data Communications Equipment (DCE) is a device that communicates with a Data Terminal Equipment (DTE) device in RS-232C communications. • Usually, the DTE device is the terminal (or computer), and the DCE is a modem. • When two devices that are both DTE or both DCE that must be connected together without a modem or a similar media translater between them, a NULL modem must be used

  19. Methods of Synchronization Synchronous TransmissionIn synchronous transmission, the stream of data to be transferred is encoded as fluctuating voltages on one wire, and a periodic pulse of voltage is put on another wire that tells the receiver "here's where one bit/byte ends and the next one begins". Asynchronous TransmissionIn asynchronous transmission, there is only one wire/signal carrying the transmission. the transmitter sends a stream of data and periodically inserts a certain signal element into the stream which can be "seen" and distinguished by the receiver as a synch signal. Obviously, the term "asynchronous" is misleading in its literal interpretation and must be understood as a term which is dictated by conventional usage.

  20. Serial & Parallel Transmission Serial transmission is : the sequential transmission of the signal elements of a group representing a character or other entity of data. Note: The characters are transmitted in a sequence over a single line, rather than simultaneously over two or more lines, as in parallel transmission. The sequential elements may be transmitted with or without interruption. Synonymsequential transmission. Parallel transmission is: The simultaneous transmission of the signal elements of a character or other data item. In digital communications, the simultaneous transmission of related signal elements over two or more separate paths. Note: Protocols for parallel transmission, such as those used for computer ports, have been standardized by ANSI

  21. Half duplex and Full Duplex • Half-duplexA half-duplex system allows communications in both directions, but only one direction at a time (not simultaneously). Any radio system where you must use "Over" to indicate the end of transmission, or any other procedure to ensure that only one party broadcasts at a time would be a half-duplex system. • A good analogy for a half-duplex system would be a one lane road with traffic controllers at each end. Traffic can flow in both directions, but only one direction at a time with this being regulated by the controllers. Can be describe as a walkie-talkie system also. • Full-duplexA full-duplex system allows communication in both directions, and unlike half-duplex allows this to happen simultaneously. Most telephone networks are full duplex as they allow both callers to speak at the same time. • A good analogy for a full-duplex system would be a two lane road with one lane for each direction.

  22. Operation & Use of Multiplexer. • Multiplexer (often abbreviated to "mux" or "muldex") is a device for taking several separate digital data streams and combining them together into one data stream of a higher data rate. This allows multiple data streams to be carried from one place to another over one physical link, which saves cost. • At the receiving end of the data link a complementary demultiplexer or "demux" is normally required to break the high data rate stream back down into the original lower rate streams. • In some cases, the far end system may have more functionality than a simple demultiplexer and so, whilst the demultiplexing still exists logically, it may never actually happen physically. • This would be typical where a multiplexer serves a number of IP network users and then feeds directly into a router which immediately reads the content of the entire link into its routing processor and then does the demultiplexing in memory from where it will be converted directly into IP packets.

  23. Operation & Use of Multiplexer. It is usual to combine a multiplexer and a demultiplexer together into one piece of equipment and simply refer to the whole thing as a "multiplexer". Both pieces of equipment are needed at both ends of a transmission link because most communications systems transmit in both directions. A real world example is the creation of telemetry for transmission from the computer/instrumentation system of a satellite, space craft or other remote vehicle to a ground system. 

  24. Multiplexing • Multiplexing is a technique that enables broadband media to support multiple data channels. Multiplexing makes sense under a number of circumstances: • When media bandwidth is costly. A high-speed leased line, such as a T1 or T3, is expensive to lease. If the leased line has sufficient bandwidth, multiplexing can enable the same line to carry mainframe, LAN, voice, video conferencing, and various other data types. • When bandwidth is idle. Many organizations have installed fiber-optic cable that is used only to partial capacity. With the proper equipment, a single fiber can support hundreds of megabits—or even a gigabit or more—of data. • When large amounts of data must be transmitted through low-capacity channels. Multiplexing techniques can divide the original data stream into several lower-bandwidth channels, each of which can be transmitted through a lower-capacity medium. The signals then can be recombined at the receiving end. • Multiplexing refers to combining multiple data channels for transmission on a common medium. Demultiplexing refers to recovering the original separate channels from a multiplexed signal.Multiplexing and demultiplexing are performed by a multiplexor (also called a mux), which usually has both capabilities.

  25. Time-Division Multiplexing Time-Division Multiplexing • Time-division multiplexing (TDM) divides a channel into time slots that are allocated to the data streams to be transmitted, as illustrated below : • If the sender and receiver agree on the time-slot assignments, the receiver can easily recover and reconstruct the original data streams.TDM transmits the multiplexed signal in baseband mode. Interestingly, this process makes it possible to multiplex a TDM multiplexed signal as one of the data channels on an FDM system.Conventional TDM equipment utilizes fixed-time divisions and allocates time to a channel, regardless of that channel’s level of activity. If a channel isn’t busy, its time slot isn’t being fully utilized. Because the time divisions are programmed into the configurations of the multiplexors, this technique often is referred to as synchronous TDM.If using the capacity of the data medium more efficiently is im-portant, a more sophisticated technique, statistical time-division multiplexing (StatTDM), can be used. A stat-mux uses the time-slot technique but allocates time slots based on the traffic demand on the individual channels, as illustrated below: • Notice that Channel B is allocated more time slots than Channel A, and that Channel C is allocated the fewest time slots. Channel D is idle, so no slots are allocated to it. To make this procedure work, the data transmitted for each time slot includes a control field that identifies the channel to which the data in the time slot should be assigned.

  26. Time-Division Multiplexing

  27. Frequency-Division Multiplexing • Frequency-Division Multiplexing • Above illustrates frequency-division multiplexing (FDM). This technique works by converting all data channels to analog form. Each analog signal can be modulated by a separate frequency (called a carrier frequency) that makes it possible to recover that signal during the demultiplexing process. At the receiving end, the demultiplexor can select the desired carrier signal and use it to extract the data signal for that channel.FDM can be used in broadband LANs (a standard for Ethernet also exists). One advantage of FDM is that it supports bidirec-tional signaling on the same cable. Insert contents.

  28. Frequency-Division Multiplexing

  29. FINISH