Refer to 27 for surfacing information. For a comprehensive look at surfacing and complex shapes, see the SolidWorks Surfacing and Complex Shape Modeling Bible (Wiley, 2008).n
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In this screen Prey prompts you to choose your language. The default is English. Click the dropdown menu and choose an alternative, if necessary, then click OK. The language selection box disappears, and you may then click Install on the Prey startup window. Next comes the ESRB advisory screen shown in Figure 22.3.
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Figure 20-18: Type in or browse to the location to get the latest version. By default, this location is set to the working folder. Sharing files Sharing project files allows the same file to be used across multiple projects. When that file gets changed in any project, the change affects all projects that share that file. When a file is shared, the file icon changes to that shown in the highlighted file in Figure 20-19. To share a file, select the project to share a file with and then select the Share option on the SourceSafe menu. The Share With dialog box opens. In the pop-up window, select the file(s) to share, and click Share (see Figure 20-20). The selected file(s) are then shared with the selected project. When one copy of the shared file is checked out, it is shown as being checked out in all locations. A file can be shared with multiple projects.
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result of this modi cation is much lower variations in the envelope of the modulated signal after passing through a bandlimiting lter. Thus, the ltered signal can then be put through a nonlinear ampli er with very little growth in the out-of-band spectral components. Note that because the offset alignment does not change the spectra of the branch signals, each is the spectrum of BPSK modulation with keying interval T , and therefore the spectrum of OQPSK is identical to the spectrum of basic QPSK. However, the spectra of the two signals are very different after bandlimiting and nonlinear ampli cation. Because the offset time alignment does not affect the orthogonality of the two branches of the modulator, the theoretical BER performance of OQPSK is identical to that of QPSK for the same received signal and noise power. But because OQPSK can be used with class C power ampli cation, it can be implemented with considerably less prime power in the transmitter. OQPSK was rst used in satellite systems because of its compatibility with the highly nonlinear ampli ers used in satellite repeaters and because of the critical importance of minimizing power consumption onboard the satellite. Power consumption is also important in mobile communications systems, where low weight and long battery life are important to users of handheld radios. As shown in 9, the equalizers used for OQPSK modulation and their performance on multipath channels are slightly different from those of standard equalizers used for QPSK. Thus, we see that modulation techniques that constrain the instantaneous phase transitions in the transmitted waveform can yield important bene ts in the design of power-ef cient systems. A further improvement of this nature is provided by the modulation technique we examine next, which is closely related to OQPSK. MSK. Minimum shift keying (MSK) can be described either as a special case of frequency modulation or as a variation of OQPSK. Perhaps the simplest de nition
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Matching means reducing or eliminating the re ected power, which means moving the mismatch point to the center of the Smith Chart where the re ection coef cient is 0. To illustrate the use of the Smith Chart for matching design calculations, the mismatch plotted in Figure 3.16 will be matched by adding a capacitor in series with the transmission line. The re ection coef cient amplitude of the mismatch of Figure 3.16 is 0.44, which is equivalent to an SWR of 2.6 or a return loss of 7 dB, which means that 20% of the power is re ected at the mismatch. This is really a terrible match. This mismatch could also be expressed as an impedance consisting of a 25 V resistance and a 25 V inductive reactance. It is still a terrible match; converting a mismatch from a re ection coef cient to an impedance does not make it better. A capacitor could be added to cancel the effect of the mismatch inductance. In this example the capacitor must have a reactance of 25 V at the operating RF frequency. The mismatch, now only the 25 V resistance, would then appear at the point marked by the triangle in Figure 3.16. The new mismatch is slightly better, but it is still bad because the resistive component is not 50 V. A perfect match can be obtained by moving back down the transmission line, away from the junction where the transmission line joins the component, to a location at which the resistance is 50 V and then adding a capacitor to cancel the inductance. To nd this point, consider what happens to the impedance along the transmission line. Along the transmission line, the amplitude of the re ection coef cient remains the same, because the amount of re ected power remains the same, but the phase relationship between the re ected and incident elds changes constantly. Thus, the total electric eld and the total magnetic eld change, so the resistive and reactive components of the impedance change. This is illustrated in Figure 3.18. The mismatch does not improve along the transmission line, but a point exists where the resistance is exactly equal to Z0. At that point a capacitance can be added to cancel the inductance. Moving along the transmission line, the amplitude of the re ection coef cient remains constant, because the re ected power stays constant, so the move is represented as traveling around the constant r circle, that is, the constant re ection coef cient circle. This traveling is equivalent to rotating around that circle, and the phase of the re ection coef cient, and therefore the impedance, changes. Matching is achieved by moving along the transmission line to the intersection of the r circle and the unity-resistance circle. At this intersection, the resistive part of the impedance is 50 V and the inductance can be canceled with a matching capacitance. A summary of the matching procedure follows: 1. Locate mismatch on the Smith Chart. 2. Determine wavelength position of mismatch 3. Move down the transmission line toward the generator until the p circle intersects the unity-resistance circle.
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