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Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
Communication systems v7
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Communication systems v7

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  • 1. protective coating glass cladding optical fiber core Optical FiberOptical Fiber An optical fiber is a thin (2 to 125µm), flexible medium capable of guiding an optical ray. Preferable because of, • Large bandwidth, light weight, and small diameter • Nonconductivity (no EMI & RFI) • Longer distance signal transmission with lesser attenuation • Security & greater repeater spacing • Designed for future applications needs
  • 2. Optical FiberOptical Fiber The basic question is “how much information is to be sent and how far does it have to go?” Five basic categories of application have become important for optical fiber: • Long-haul trunks • Metropolitan trunks • Rural exchange trunks • Subscriber loops • Local area networks
  • 3. Basic fiber optic communication systemBasic fiber optic communication system
  • 4. Transmission WindowsTransmission Windows • Optical fiber transmissions uses wavelengths in the near infrared portion of the spectrum • Both Lasers and LEDs are used to transmit light through fibers • Lasers are used for 1310 nm or 1550 nm single mode transmissions • LEDs are used for 850- or 1300 nm multimode applications
  • 5. Fiber Optic Loss CalculationsFiber Optic Loss Calculations
  • 6. Fiber Optic TypesFiber Optic Types • Step-index multimode fiberStep-index multimode fiber – the reflective walls of the fiber move the light pulses to the receiver • Graded-index multimode fiberGraded-index multimode fiber – acts to refract the light toward the center of the fiber by variations in the density • Single mode fiberSingle mode fiber – the light is guided down the center of an extremely narrow core Three basic types of optical fibers are used in communication systems
  • 7. Optical Fiber Transmission CharacteristicsOptical Fiber Transmission Characteristics Optical Fiber Transmission Modes
  • 8. Optical Fiber Transmission CharacteristicsOptical Fiber Transmission Characteristics
  • 9. The term “multimode” refers to the fact that multiple modes or paths through the fiber are possible. •Step-index multimode fiber has an index of refraction profile that “steps” from low to high to low as measured from cladding to core to cladding. •Relatively large core diameter and numerical aperture characterize this fiber. •The core/cladding diameter of a typical multimode fiber used for telecommunication is 62.5/125 μm (about the size of a human hair). •Stepindex multimode fiber is used in applications that require high bandwidth (< 1 GHz) over relatively short distances (< 3 km) such as a local area network or a campus network backbone. Step-index multimode fiberStep-index multimode fiber
  • 10. Step-index multimode fiberStep-index multimode fiber Advantages: •Relatively easy to work with. • Because of larger core size, light is easily coupled to and from it. • Can be used with both lasers and LEDs as sources. • Coupling losses are less than those of the single-mode fiber. Drawbacks: •It suffers from modal dispersion. Hence resulting in bandwidth limitation which translates into lower data rates.
  • 11. The term “single-mode” fiber refers to the fact that only single path or mode for light to travel through the fiber. •The number of modes propagating through a multimode step-index fiber is approximated by, Single-mode Step-index fiberSingle-mode Step-index fiber
  • 12. Single-mode Step-index fiberSingle-mode Step-index fiber • The core diameter of a typical single-mode fiber is between 5 – 10 μm with a cladding of 125 μm. • Single-mode fibers are used in applications which require low signal loss and high data rates (repeater/amplifier spacing must be maximized). • It does not suffer from modal dispersion. Rather at higher data rates chromatic dispersion can limit the performance. This can be overcome by, • Transmitting at wavelength (~1300nm) at which glass has constant index of refraction • Use an optical source that has narrow output spectrum (DFB laser) • Use special dispersion compensating fiber. Drawback: • It is relatively difficult to work with because of its small core size. • It is typically used only with laser sources because of the high coupling losses associated with LEDs.
  • 13. DispersionDispersion The pulse spreading in an optical fiber, when expresses in terms of symbol Δt. Reasons for pulse spreading: • Numerical aperture N.A • Core diameter • Refractive index profile • Wavelength • Laser linewidth CONTROL+W
  • 14. DispersionDispersion The total dispersion per unit length is given by, The overall effect of the dispersion on the performance of fiber optic system is Intersymbol Interference (ISI).
  • 15. Types of DispersionTypes of Dispersion The dispersion is generally divided into two categories, Modal Dispersion: “Pulse spreading caused by the time delay between lower-order modes and the higher-order modes”. (Modes means Paths…lower ordr path means stright path) Modal dispersion is problematic in multimode fiber causing bandwidth limitation. Chromatic Dispersion: “Pulse spreading due to the fact that different wavelengths of light propagate at slightly different velocities through the fiber”. All light sources, whether laser or LED, have finite linewidths, which means they emit more than one wavelength. Because the index of refraction of glass fiber is a wavelength-dependent quantity, different wavelengths propagate at different velocities. Chromatic dispersion is typically expressed in units of nanoseconds or picoseconds per (km-nm).
  • 16. Chromatic DispersionChromatic Dispersion Chromatic dispersion consists of two parts: •Material dispersion •Waveguide dispersion Material dispersion is due to the wavelength dependency on the index of refraction of glass. Waveguide dispersion is due to the physical structure of the waveguide. In a simple step-index profile fiber, waveguide dispersion is not a major factor, but in fibers with more complex index profiles (Graded index), waveguide dispersion can be more significant (graded index maiin dispersion mOre visibble o ge).
  • 17. DispersionDispersion When considering total from different causes, then total dispersion Can be approximated by, where Δtn represents the dispersion due to the various components that make up the system. The transmission capacity of fiber is typically expressed in terms of bandwidth × distance. For example, the bandwidth × distance product for a typical 62.5/125-μm (core/cladding diameter) multimode fiber operating at 1310 nm might be expressed as 600 MHz • km. The approximate bandwidth of a fiber can be related to the total dispersion by the following relationship,
  • 18. DispersionDispersion
  • 19. Components - Optical Fiber CableComponents - Optical Fiber Cable
  • 20. Components - Optical Fiber CableComponents - Optical Fiber Cable
  • 21. Indoor Optical Fiber CableIndoor Optical Fiber Cable
  • 22. Outdoor Optical Fiber CableOutdoor Optical Fiber Cable
  • 23. FIBER OPTIC SOURCESFIBER OPTIC SOURCES Two basic light sources are used for fiber optics: laser diodes (LD) and light-emitting diodes (LED). Each device has its own advantages and disadvantages as listed Fiber optic sources must operate in the low-loss transmission windows of glass fiber. LEDs are typically used at the 850-nm and 1310-nm transmission wavelengths, whereas lasers are primarily used at 1310 nm and 1550 nm.
  • 24. FIBER OPTIC SOURCESFIBER OPTIC SOURCES LEDs are typically used in lower-data-rate, shorter-distance multimode systems because of their inherent bandwidth limitations and lower output power. They are used in applications in which data rates are in the hundreds of megahertz as opposed to GHz data rates associated with lasers. Two basic structures for LEDs are used in fiber optic systems: surface-emitting and edge-emitting as shown,
  • 25. Laser diodes (LD) are used in applications in which longer distances and higher data rates are required. Advantages: •Because an LD has a much higher output power than an LED, it is capable of transmitting information over longer distances. •Given the fact that the LD has a much narrower spectral width, it can provide high-bandwidth communication over long distances. •The LD’s smaller N.A. also allows it to be more effectively coupled with single-mode fiber. Drawbacks: •The difficulty with LDs is that they are inherently nonlinear, which makes analog transmission more difficult. •They are also very sensitive to fluctuations in temperature and drive current, which causes their output wavelength to drift. FIBER OPTIC SOURCESFIBER OPTIC SOURCES
  • 26. FIBER OPTIC SOURCESFIBER OPTIC SOURCES
  • 27. Fiber Optic DetectorsFiber Optic Detectors The purpose of a fiber optic detector is to convert light emanating from the optical fiber back into an electrical signal. The choice of a fiber optic detector depends on several factors Including, •Wavelength •Responsivity •Speed or rise time The most commonly used photodetectors are the PIN and avalanche photodiodes (APD). The material composition of the device determines the wavelength sensitivity.
  • 28. In general, •Silicon devices are used for detection in the visible portion of the spectrum; •InGaAs crystal are used in the near-infrared portion of the spectrum between 1000 nm and 1700 nm, •Germanium PIN and APDs are used between 800 nm and 1500nm. Fiber Optic DetectorsFiber Optic Detectors
  • 29. Erbium-doped fiber amplifiers (EDFA)Erbium-doped fiber amplifiers (EDFA) The EDFA is an optical amplifier used to boost the signal level in the 1530-nm to 1570-nm region of the spectrum. When it is pumped by an external laser source of either 980 nm or 1480 nm, signal gain can be as high as 30 dB (1000 times). Because EDFAs allow signals to be regenerated without having to be converted back to electrical signals, systems are faster and more reliable. When used in conjunction with wavelength-division multiplexing, fiber optic systems can transmit enormous amounts of information over long distances with very high reliability.

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