The design of communication systems has grown too complicated for the traditional design tools—mathematical analysis and laboratory breadboards. Enter the computer simulation, a powerful and versatile tool that is becoming essential for anyone who designs signal transmission or storage systems.
This volume explains in detail how to use simulation programs as a software breadboard to analyze and evaluate the performance of data communications links. It describes the engineering principles of signal transmission and its simulation, explores programming issues, and provides a comprehensive reference for models of signal processes.
The book clearly demonstrates how simulation techniques can be used to:
- Create valid models of signal processes
- Provide exibility through the use of modules
- Simulate various elements of communications systems, from filters and modulators to test instruments
- Explore alternative models for a given system
- Circumvent the mathematical intractability of modern transmission links
- Plan and construct a computer model in a matter of hours or days, versus the weeks or months needed for laboratory breadboards
- Make parameter changes in minutes once a link has been modeled
- Provide engineers and students with complete training on the elements of simulation
A must have for designers, practicing engineers, and graduate students, this volume presents real-world techniques that can be used with the authors' STÆDT program (a companion work also published by Wiley), or independently with other commercially available simulators.
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