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Satellitecommunicationonslideshare 130404104521-phpapp01 (1)
 

Satellitecommunicationonslideshare 130404104521-phpapp01 (1)

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  • Frequency bands are groupings of radio frequencies that are used by mobile networks to communicate with mobile phones. The frequency bands that a phone supports determine to a large degree where and on which networks it can be used.a continuous range of frequencies, especially in the radio spectrum, between two limiting frequenciesIn telecommunication, a band - sometimes called a frequency band - is a specific range of frequencies in the radio frequency (RF) spectrum, which is divided among ranges from very low frequencies (vlf) to extremely high frequencies (ehf). Each band has a defined upper and lower frequency limit.
  • The principle of communication by passive satellite is based on the properties of distribution of electromagnetic waves from different surface areas. Thus an electromagnetic wave incident on a passive satellite is scattered back towards the earth and a receiving station can receive the scattered wave. The passive satellites used in the early years of satellite communications were both artificial as well as natural.
  • It transmitted a pre-recorded message of Christmas Greetings from US President Eisenhower. However, the satellite did not function as a true repeater.. It accepted and stored up to 360,000 Teletype words as it passed overhead and rebroadcast them to ground station farther along its orbit. It operated with 3 watts of on-board output power and it was also the first satellite to use solar cells for generating electrical power
  • One way link from transmitter Tx to receiver Rx on earth’s surfaceIn two-way Satellite Communications link the exchange of information between two distant users takes place through a pair of transmit and receive earth stations and a satellite.
  • Space operations service, (Tracking, Telemetry, Command)Earth Exploration Satellite Service (Remote Sensing)Standard frequency and time signal satellite service
  • A new class of two-way fixed satellite network service known as Very Small Aperture Terminal (VSAT) service has became very popular among business and closed users group communities.
  • UNIVERSAL: Satellite communications are available virtually everywhere. A small constellation of satellites can cover the Earth's entire surface. And even the reach of a single satellite is far more extensive than what any terrestrial network can achieve.VERSATILE: Satellites can support all of today's communications needs - transactional and multimedia applications, video, voice, cellular networks, entertainment and breaking news.
  • RELIABLE: Satellite is a proven medium for supporting a company's communications needs. Whereas terrestrial IP networks are often a mix of different networks and topologies, with different level of congestion and latency. Satellite networks are extremely predictable allowing constant and uniform quality of service to hundreds of locations, regardless of geography.SEAMLESS: Satellite's inherent strength as a broadcast medium makes it ideal for the simultaneous distribution of bandwidth-intensive information to hundreds or thousands of locations.FAST: Unlike most terrestrial alternatives, satellite networks can be rolled out quickly and inexpensively to hundreds or thousands of locations, connecting cities or remote locations across a large landmass, where copper or fiber is cost prohibitive. Since satellite networks can be set up quickly, companies can be fast-to-market with new services.
  • EXPANDABLE: Satellite networks are easily scalable, allowing users to expand their communications networks and their available bandwidth easily. In coordination with local vendors, expanding a network on the ground requires the ordering of new terminal components and the commissioning of increased bandwidth at each site.FLEXIBLE: Satellites can be easily integrated to complement, augment or extend any communications network, helping overcome geographical barriers, terrestrial network limitations and other constraining infrastructure issues.Wide coverageSuitable for both Digital and Analog TransmissionHigh QualityFlexibilityQuick Provision of ServicesMobile and Emergency Communication
  • Satellites are having some disadvantages till now. If they are improved to an extent that the delay will be minimized then I will be a golden achievement of science in our life.

Satellitecommunicationonslideshare 130404104521-phpapp01 (1) Satellitecommunicationonslideshare 130404104521-phpapp01 (1) Presentation Transcript

  •  What is satellite?  What is satellite communication?  Satellite Architecture.  Elements for satellite communication.  Orbits for satellite communication.  Evolution of satellite communication.
  •  Services of satellite communication.  Frequency Bands and Beams.  Advantages of satellite communication.  Applications of satellite communication.  The future of satellite communication.  Conclusion
  •  An artificial body placed in orbit around the earth to collect communication. information or for
  •  For example, Earth is a satellite because it orbits the sun.
  •  A communications satellite is a radio relay station in orbit above the earth.  It receives, amplifies, and redirects analog and digital signals carried on a specific radio frequency.
  •  Satellite communications play a vital role in the global telecommunications system.
  •  Two major elements of Satellite Communications Systems are:  Space Segment  Ground Segment
  •  Space Segment includes:  Satellite  Means for launching satellite  Electrical Power System  Mechanical structure  Communication transponders  Communication Antennas  Attitude and orbit control system
  •  Satellite Control Centre function:  Tracking of the satellite  Receiving data  Eclipse management of satellite
  • Conti…..  Commanding the Satellite for station keeping.  Determining Orbital parameters from Tracking and Ranging data  Switching ON/OFF of different subsystems as per the operational requirements
  •  The ground segment consists of  Earth Stations  Rear Ward Communication links  User terminals and interfaces  Network control centre  Transmit equipment.  Receive equipment.  Antenna system.
  •  The path a Satellite follows around a planet is defined as an orbit.  Satellite Orbits are classified in two broad categories :  Non-Geostationary Orbit (NGSO)  Geo Stationary Orbit (GSO)
  • (  Early ventures with satellite ) communications used satellites in Non-geostationary low earth orbits due to the technical limitations of the launch vehicles in placing satellites in higher orbits.
  •  Classification of NGSOs as per the orbital plane are:  Polar Orbit: In polar orbit the satellite moves from pole to pole and the inclination is equal to 90 degrees.  Equatorial Orbit: In equatorial orbit the orbital plane lies in the equatorial plane of the earth and the inclination is zero or very small.  Inclined Orbit: All orbits other than polar orbit and equatorial orbit are called inclined orbit.
  • Advantages of NGSO  Less booster power required  Less delay in transmission path  Reduced problem of echo in voice communications  Suitability for providing service at higher latitude  Lower cost to build and launch satellites at NGSO
  • Disadvantages of NGSO  Complex problem of transferring signal from one satellite to another.  Less expected life of satellites at NGSO  Requires frequent replacement of satellites compared to satellite in GSO.
  • Conti…..  Problem of increasing space trash in the outer space.  Requirement of a large number of orbiting satellites for global coverage.  As each low earth orbit satellite covers a small portion of the earth’s surface for a short time.
  •  There is only one geostationary orbit possible around the earth  Lying on the earth’s equatorial plane.  The satellite orbiting at the same speed as the rotational speed of the earth on its axis.
  •  Advantages:  Simple ground station tracking.  Nearly constant range  Very small frequency shift  Disadvantages:  Transmission delay of the order of 250 msec.  Large free space loss  No polar coverage
  •   Satellite orbits in terms of the orbital height: According to distance from earth:  Geosynchronous Earth Orbit (GEO)  Medium Earth Orbit (MEO)  Low Earth Orbit (LEO)
  • GEO: 35,786 km above the earth
  • MEO: 8,000-20,000 km above the earth
  • LEO: 500-2,000 km above the earth
  • Where used frequency bands:
  •  During early 1950s, both passive and active satellites were considered for the purpose of communications over a large distance.  Passive satellites though successfully used in the early years of satellite communications, with the advancement in technology active satellites have completely replaced the passive satellites.
  • Passive Satellites  A satellite that only reflects signals from one Earth station to another, or from several Earth stations to several others.  It reflect the incident electromagnetic radiation without any modification or amplification.  It can't generate power, they simply reflect the incident power.
  • Passive Satellites  The first artificial passive satellite Echo-I of NASA was launched in August 1960.
  • Disadvantages  Earth Stations required high power to transmit signals.  Large Earth Stations with tracking facilities were expensive.  A global system would have required a large number of passive satellites accessed randomly by different users.   Control of satellites not possible from ground. The large attenuation of the signal while traveling the large distance between the transmitter and the receiver via the satellite was one of the most serious problems.
  • Active Satellites  In active satellites, it amplify or modify and retransmit the signal from the earth.  Satellites which can transmit power are called active satellite.  Have several advantages over the passive satellites.  Require lower power earth station.  Less costly.  Not open to random use.  Directly controlled by operators from ground.
  • Active Satellites
  •  World’s first active satellite was SCORE (Satellite Communication by Orbiting Relay Equipment)  Launched by US Air force in 1958.  At orbital height of 110 to 900 miles.  The first fully active satellite was Courier  Launched into an orbit of 600 - 700 mile,  By Department of Defense in 1960.
  • Disadvantages  Requirement of larger and powerful rockets to launch heavier satellites in orbit.  Requirement of on-board power supply.  Interruption of service due to failure of electronics components
  •  One-way satellite services are:  Broadcast Satellite Service: Radio, TV, Data broadcasting.  Safety services : Search & Rescue, Disaster Warning  Radio Determination Satellite Service(Position location)  Standard frequency and time signal satellite service  Space Research Service.  Space operations service.  Earth Exploration Satellite Service.
  •  Two-way satellite services are:  Fixed Satellite Service: Telephone, fax, high bit rate data etc.  Mobile Satellite Service: Land mobile, Marine time mobile, Aero-mobile, personal communications.  Satellite News Gathering.  Inter Satellite Service.
  •  Universal: Satellite communications are available virtually everywhere.  Versatile: Satellites can support all of today's communications needs .
  • Conti…..  RELIABLE: Satellite is a proven medium for supporting a company's communications needs.  SEAMLESS: Satellite's inherent strength as a broadcast medium makes it perfect.  FAST: Since satellite networks can be set up quickly, companies can be fast-to-market with new services.
  • Conti…..  Flexible  Expandable  High Quality  Quick Provision of Services  Mobile and Emergency Communication  Suitable for both Digital and Analog Transmission
  •  Telephone  Television  Digital cinema  Radio  Internet access  Military
  •  Future communication satellites will have  more onboard processing capabilities,  more power, and  larger-aperture antennas that will enable satellites to handle more bandwidth.  The demand for more bandwidth will ensure the longterm viability of the commercial satellite industry well into the 21st century.
  •  In addition, other technical innovations such as low-cost reusable launch vehicles are in development.  Further improvements in satellites’ propulsion and power systems will increase their service life to 20–30 years from the current 10–15 years.
  •  By going through the above slides we came to know that satellite is mostly responsible for:  Telecommunication transmission  Reception of television signals  Whether forecasting  Which is very important in our daily life.
  • Thank you 