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FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
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FIBER OPTICS
FIBER OPTICS
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FIBER OPTICS

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FIBER OPTIC COMMUNICATION

FIBER OPTIC COMMUNICATION

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  • there is a mistake in page # 37 that is 'less expensive'... optical fiber is very expensive this is a great dis advantage of it... please correct it...
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  • 1. UNIT V OPTICAL FIBER COMMUNICATION SUDHEESH.S
  • 2. 7.2Figure 7.1 Transmission medium and physical layer
  • 3. 7.3Figure 7.2 Classes of transmission media
  • 4. 7.4Figure 7.3 Twisted-pair cable
  • 5. 7.5Figure 7.7 Coaxial cable
  • 6. Fiber-optic CableMany extremely thin strands of glass or plastic boundtogether in a sheathing which transmits signals with lightbeamsCan be used for voice, data, and video
  • 7. Introduction to Optical Fibers. Fibers of glass Usually 120 micrometers in diameter Used to carry signals in the form of light over distances up to50 km. No repeaters needed.
  • 8. Fiber v. Copper Optical fiber transmits light pulses Can be used for analog or digital transmission Voice, computer data, video, etc. Copper wires (or other metals) can carry the same types ofsignals with electrical pulses
  • 9. Optical Fiber & Communications System
  • 10. FREQUENCIES Frequency refers to the modulating message signalFrequency. The rapid exchange of energy from the beam to the dotexcites the phosphor into the radiating photon of energywhich agitate at 4.2857×10^64 times/sec.
  • 11.  Fiber Optics are cables that are made of optical fibers thatcan transmit large amounts of information at the speed oflight.
  • 12. Glass Fibers
  • 13. Characteristics Glass Core Glass Cladding Ultra Pure UltraTransparent Glass Made Of Silicon Dioxide LowAttenuation Popular among industries
  • 14. Plastic Fibers
  • 15. Optical Fiber Core Glass or plastic with a higher index of refraction than thecladding Carries the signal Cladding Glass or plastic with a lower index of refraction than the core Buffer Protects the fiber from damage and moisture Jacket Holds one or more fibers in a cable
  • 16. Total Internal Reflection Optical fibers work on the principle of total internalreflection With light, the refractive index is listed The angle of refraction at the interface between twomedia is governed by Snell’s law:n1 sin1  n2 sin2
  • 17. Reflection
  • 18. RefractionWhen a ray of light crosses fromone material to another, the amountit bends depends on the differencein index of refraction between thetwo materials
  • 19. 17.1 Index of refraction The ability of a material to bend rays of light is described by theindex of refraction (n).
  • 20. Refraction & Total Internal Reflection
  • 21. Total Internal Reflection Optical fibers work on the principle of total internalreflection The angle of refraction at the interface between twomedia is governed by Snell’s law:n1 sin1  n2 sin2
  • 22. Numerical Aperture The numerical aperture of the fiberis closely related to the critical angle andis often used in the specification foroptical fiber and the components thatwork with it The numerical aperture is given by theformula: The angle of acceptance is twice thatgiven by the numerical aperture2221.. nnAN 
  • 23. 7.23Figure 7.12 Propagation modesFigure 7.13 Modes1. Single-mode fiberCarries light pulsesalong single path.2. Multimode fiberMany pulses of lighttravel at differentangles
  • 24. Multi-Mode vs. Single-mode
  • 25. Singlemode Fiber Singlemode fiber has a core diameter of 8 to 9 microns, whichonly allows one light path or mode Images from arcelect.com (Link Ch 2a)Index ofrefraction
  • 26. Singlemode FIber Best for high speeds and long distances Used by telephone companies and CATV
  • 27. Multimode Step-Index Fiber Multimode fiber has a core diameter of 50 or 62.5 microns(sometimes even larger) Allows several light paths or modes This causes modal dispersion – some modes take longer to passthrough the fiber than others because they travel a longer distance See animation at link Ch 2fIndex of
  • 28. Step-index Multimode Large core size, so source power can be efficiently coupled tothe fiber High attenuation (4-6 dB / km) Low bandwidth (50 MHz-km) Used in short, low-speed datalinks Also useful in high-radiation environments, because it can bemade with pure silica core
  • 29. Multimode Graded-Index Fiber The index of refraction gradually changes across the core Modes that travel further also move faster This reduces modal dispersion so the bandwidth is greatly increasedIndex of
  • 30. Graded-index Multimode Useful for “premises networks” like LANs, security systems,etc. 62.5/125 micron has been most widely used Works well with LEDs, but cannot be used for Gigabit Ethernet 50/125 micron fiber andVSELS are used for faster networks
  • 31. 7.31Table 7.3 Fiber typesIn multimode step-index fiber, the density of the core remains constant from thecenter to the edges. A beam of light moves through this constant density in a straightline until it reaches the interface of the core and the cladding. At the interface, there isan abrupt change due to a lower density; this alters the angle of the beams motion. Theterm step index refers to the suddenness of this change, which contributes to thedistortion of the signal as it passes through the fiber.In multimode graded-index fiber, decreases this distortion of the signal through thecable. The word index here refers to the index of refraction. As we saw above, the indexof refraction is related to density. A graded-index fiber, therefore, is one with varyingdensities. Density is highest at the center of the core and decreases gradually to itslowest at the edge. Figure 7.13 shows the impact of this variable density on thepropagation of light beams.
  • 32. Optical Fiber Cable Construction
  • 33. How are Optical Fibre’s made?? Three Steps are Involved-Making a Preform Glass Cylinder-Drawing the Fibre’s from the preform-Testing the Fibre
  • 34. Modified Chemical VaporDeposition (MCVD)
  • 35. Fiber and Acrylate Coating Optical fiber is covered by an acrylatecoating during manufacture Coating protects the fiber from moisture andmechanical damage
  • 36. Advantages of Optical Fibre Thinner Less Expensive Higher Carrying Capacity Less Signal Degradation& Digital Signals Light Signals Non-Flammable LightWeight
  • 37. Areas of Application Telecommunications LocalArea Networks CableTV CCTV Optical Fiber Sensors
  • 38. Type of FibersOptical fibers come in two types: Single-mode fibers – used to transmit one signal per fiber(used in telephone and cableTV).They have small cores(9microns in diameter) and transmit infra-red light from laser. Multi-mode fibers – used to transmit many signals per fiber(used in computer networks).They have larger cores(62.5microns in diameter) and transmit infra-red light from LED.
  • 39. Splices and Connectors In fiber-optic systems, the losses from splices and connections can bemore than in the cable itself Losses result from: Axial or angular misalignment Air gaps between the fibers Rough surfaces at the ends of the fibers
  • 40. How are Optical Fibre’s made?? Three Steps are Involved-Making a Preform Glass Cylinder-Drawing the Fibre’s from the preform-Testing the Fibre
  • 41. Testing of Optical Fiber Tensile Strength Refractive Index Profile Fiber Geometry Information Carrying Capacity Operating temperature/humidity range Ability to conduct light under water Attenuation
  • 42. Optical Fiber Laying Mechanical Linking Includes coupling of two connectors end to end Optical distribution frames allow cross connect fibers from by means ofconnection leads and optical connectors Soldering: This operation is done with automatic soldering machine that ensures: Alignment of fiber’s core along the 3 axis Visual display in real-time of the fibers soldering Traction test after soldering (50 g to 500 g)
  • 43. Optical Fiber Laying (Cont…) Blowing Used in laying optical cables in roadways. Cables can be blown in a tube high density Poly Ethylene Optical fiber is then blown in the tube using an air compressorwhich can propel it up to 2 kilometers away.
  • 44. Tools of Trade Cleaning fluid and rags Buffer tube cutter Reagent-grade isopropyl alcohol Canned air Tape (masking or scotch) Coating strip Microscope or cleaver checker Splicer Connector supplies
  • 45. Fiber Optics Test Kit Features Includes Smart FO Power Meter and Mini LED or laser source FO test lite software for data logging Tests all networks and cable plants New versions of Gigabit Ethernet Low Cost Applications Measure optical power or loss Trouble shooting networks
  • 46. Protecting Fibers Tougher than copper wires Designed in three concentric layers Core – Cladding – Buffer Two basic buffer types Tight buffer Loose tubes
  • 47. Implementation of Different LANs IEEE 802.3 FOIRL Fiber optic inter repeater link Defines remote repeaters using fiber optics Maximum length – 1000 meters between any two repeaters.
  • 48. IEEE 802.3 (Cont…) 10BASEF Star topology with hub in the center Passive hub: Short cables No cascading Reliable Active hum: Synchronous May be cascaded Do not count as one repeater Any 10BASEF active hub must have at least two FOIRL ports
  • 49. Token Ring Advantages Long range Immunity to EMI/RFI Reliability Security Suitability to outdoor applications Small size Compatible with future bandwidth requirements and futureLAN standards
  • 50. Token Ring (Cont…) Disadvantages Relatively expensive cable cost and installation cost Requires specialist knowledge and test equipment No IEEE 802.5 standard published yet Relatively small installed base.
  • 51. Fiber Distributed Data Interface Stations are connected in a dual ring Transmission rate is 100 mbps Total ring length up to 100s of kms.
  • 52. ConclusionThis concludes our study of Fiber Optics. We havelooked at how they work and how they are made. We haveexamined the properties of fibers, and how fibers arejoined together. Although this presentation does notcover all the aspects of optical fiber work it will haveequipped you knowledge and skills essential to the fiberoptic industry.

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