Perfect Signal Transmission Using Adaptive Modulation and Feedback
AbstractThe research results show that adaptive adjusting of modulators over feedback enables development of the “perfect” communication system (CS) transmitting analog and digital signals in real-time without coding with a bit rate equal to the forward channel capacity and limit energy spectral efficiency. These and other feasibilities unattainable for known CS are the result of transition from the direct transmission of samples of the input signal to the transmission of sequences of their estimation errors cyclically formed at the input of forward transmitter (FT) modulator. Each transmitted error is formed as a difference between the value of input sample and its current estimate computed in the receiver in previous cycle and delivered to FT over feedback. Growing accuracy of estimates decreases estimation errors and permits their transmission permanently increasing the modulation index and maximizing the amount of information delivered to the receiver. Unlike CS with coding, adaptive feedback CS (AFCS) can be optimized using Bayesian estimation and information theory. Absence of coders simplifies the construction of FT and reduces their energy consumption and cost. Moreover, adaptive properties of AFCS permit to maintain the perfect mode of transmission in every scenario of application. The chapter presents analytical backgrounds, experiments results and research genesis including the reasons for absence of AFCS in modern communications.
|Publication size in sheets||1.25|
|Book||Dekoulis George (eds.): Modulation in Electronics and Telecommunications, 2020, 10 Lower Thames Street, London, IntechOpen, ISBN 978-1-78985-490-9|
|Keywords in English||wireless, adaptive modulation, feedback, Bayesian optimization, perfect transmission, limit energy-spectral efficiency, channel capacity, Shannon's limits|
* presented citation count is obtained through Internet information analysis and it is close to the number calculated by the Publish or Perish system.