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where an arbitrary weighting matrix G may be involved in the definition of the inner product that induces the norm in (5.64). Here the observation r is considered as a single realization of the stochastic process r . Making use of the fact that orthogonal projections yield a minimal approximation error,we get a(r) = [SHGS]-lSHGr (5.65) according to (3.95). Assuming that [SHGS]-l exists, the requirement (5.65) to have an unbiased estimator is satisfied for arbitrary weighting matrices, as can easily be verified.
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Since the number of ISDN users is very small compared to the number of (analog) subscribers, only a small fraction of the local exchanges in a network is equipped to serve ISDN users, and these exchanges also serve analog subscribers. SS7 Signaling Network. This may be an extension of an existing SS7 signaling network (if the telecommunication network is already using TUP signaling) or a newly installed network. Packet-Switching Network. This may be an existing data communication network, adapted with an interface to ISDN local exchanges, or a new network. The local exchange segregates the DSS1 signaling messages and data packets that arrive on the D-channels of a DSL. The packets are transferred to the packetswitching network, and the incoming DSS1 signaling messages are processed by the exchange. In the reverse direction, the local exchange transfers the packets received from the packet-switching network, and its outgoing DSS1 signaling messages, to the D-channels of the DSLs. 10.1.5 ISDN Services for Circuit-Mode Communications This book covers signaling in circuit-switched networks. Therefore, this chapter describes the circuit-mode communications of ISDN only. Three groups of ISDN services for this mode of communications are listed below. Bearer Service. This de nes the type of communication service for a call. A calling ISDN user can request one of three bearer services: speech, 3.1-kHz audio (voiceband modem data), or 64-kb/s digital data. Information about the type of bearer service is transferred by the network to the called user, where it is one of the criteria to select an appropriate TE. For example, when the bearer service is speech, the incoming call is connected to a telephone. We shall see in 11 that the bearer service is also taken into account by the exchanges in the network for the selection of outgoing trunks. For example, speech calls can be set up on analog or digital trunks, but 64-kb/s data calls require digital trunks. Teleservice. The data in 3.1-kHz audio and 64-kb/s calls can pertain to various data services (facsimile, telex, teletext, etc.). The calling user speci es the type of teleservice for the call. The teleservice information is transferred transparently (i.e., without examination) by the network. It is processed by the called user equipment, to select the appropriate TE for the incoming call. Supplementary Services. These services vary from country to country. In countries that use TUP signaling, the supplementary services supported by TUP (malicious call handling, calling line identi cation, call forwarding, and closed user group service) (Section 9.4) that are available to (analog) subscribers are also available to ISDN users.
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and this point is called the 1 dB compression point. The input power at this point is approximately the maximum power that can be applied to the ampli er without causing distortion to the modulation that the RF is carrying. As the RF input power is further increased to 10 dBm, the ampli er reaches its saturation point, where increases in input RF power produce no increase in output power. At this point the RF output power of the ampli er is 27 dBm, which is 0.5 W. The power supply is supplying 1.0 W of DC power, so the ampli er ef ciency at this point is 0.5 W/1.0 W 50%. Every RF ampli er, regardless of whether it is a MESFET, a bipolar, or other type of transistor has a similar nonlinear output versus input power characteristic. The reason is that the ampli er cannot provide more RF power than the DC power being supplied to it. The problem with operation at saturation is that any amplitude modulation is corrupted, because if the input RF power is raised or lowered as a result of modulation, there is no change in the RF output power. Most wireless communication power ampli ers draw the same power from their power supply whether they are operated in the linear range or at saturation. This is because under all output power conditions they draw the same power from their power supply. The DC voltage and current drawn by the ampli er is constant. This is called class A operation. Thus, for any RF power ampli er, operation near saturation causes distortion and operation in the linear range causes low ef ciency. One solution to this ampli er nonlinearity problem is to use digital frequency modulation. Because all of the modulation is carried as changes in frequency, the amplitude variations of the signal due to ampli er saturation make no difference to the modulation. Unfortunately, as will be shown later, digital frequency modulation uses much more bandwidth than digital phase modulation. The usual compromise is to use a two times higher power transistor at its 1 dB compression point, where the RF power has dropped by about one-half from the saturated value, and where distortions like spectral regrowth and modulation errors are satisfactory. The upper curve in Figure 19.6 is derived from the measured performance shown in the lower curve. The ampli er in the upper curve provides exactly two times as much power, and therefore it must be twice as big and requires twice the battery power. For example, to double the power of the lower curve, two of the same transistors that were used to generate the lower curve would have to be operated in parallel. To avoid distortion, this pair of parallel transistors would have to be operated at their 1 dB compression point. Spectral regrowth, and the ACP associated with it, are illustrated in the next two gures and discussed in more detail in 32. Modulation error, expressed as EVM, is discussed in 33. Figures 19.7 and 19.8 show spectral regrowth of the same transistor as it is operated in the linear range and at saturation, while it is carrying two different types of
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