Partial Response and FasterthanNyquist Signaling
(2007) Abstract
 Bandwidth efficiency is a key objective in the design of a digital communication system. Traditionally it is accomplished by increasing the constellation size of the signaling system. In this thesis alternative techniques are studied. Because the communication channel is continuous, so must the actual time signals be. Therefore the construction of the continuous signals is included in the code design. Bandwidth efficiency is here obtained by two different signal generation forms: partial response signaling (PRS) and fasterthanNyquist (FTN) signaling. Common for the two techniques is that both obtain bandwidth efficiency by introducing a certain amount of intentional intersymbol interference (ISI).PRS is a coded modulation based on... (More)
 Bandwidth efficiency is a key objective in the design of a digital communication system. Traditionally it is accomplished by increasing the constellation size of the signaling system. In this thesis alternative techniques are studied. Because the communication channel is continuous, so must the actual time signals be. Therefore the construction of the continuous signals is included in the code design. Bandwidth efficiency is here obtained by two different signal generation forms: partial response signaling (PRS) and fasterthanNyquist (FTN) signaling. Common for the two techniques is that both obtain bandwidth efficiency by introducing a certain amount of intentional intersymbol interference (ISI).PRS is a coded modulation based on lowpass filtering suited for high bandwidth efficiency. The lowpass filter is designed to give optimal performance while simultaniously fulfilling bandwidth requirements. In previous work, ``optimal'' meant maximal minimum Euclidean distance. In this thesis two other objective functions than distance are investigated, bit error rate and capacity. In both cases, the obtained systems are better than those optimized for Euclidean distance.The filter introduces ISI which has to be equalized by the receiver.FTN signaling is a technique that obtains bandwidth efficiency by transmitting consecutive information carrying symbols with less time separation than required for ISIfree transmission. Thus, with FTN signaling there is no bandwidth reduction as with PRS, but rather a bit rate increase with constant bandwidth. Since the symbols appear too early, ISI cannot be avoided in the receiver. This thesis investigates the capacity limits of FTN signaling, designs concatenated coding schemes based on FTN, explores the behaviour of FTN on a MIMO channel, extends the state of the FTN art into a multicarrier setup and computes the minimum Euclidean distances for nonbinary FTN signaling.The ISI stemming from PRS and FTN signaling can be of significant duration. Optimum detection is therefore normally ruled out, and reduced complexity detection strategies have to be looked into. This thesis investigates what the decision depth of an ISI detector should be and which timediscrete ISI model should be used when a reduced complexity receiver is deployed. (Less)
Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:
https://lup.lub.lu.se/record/549014
 author
 Rusek, Fredrik ^{LU}
 supervisor

 John B Anderson ^{LU}
 opponent

 Professor Em. Hagenauer, Joachim, Technical University of Munich, Germany.
 organization
 publishing date
 2007
 type
 Thesis
 publication status
 published
 subject
 keywords
 Telecommunication engineering, Signalbehandling, Signal processing, Partial Response Signaling, FasterthanNyquist Signaling, Digital Communications, Coding Theory, Telekommunikationsteknik
 publisher
 Department of Electrical and Information Technology, Lund University
 defense location
 Room E:1406, Ebuilding, Ole Römers väg 3, Lund University Faculty of Engineering
 defense date
 20070924 10:15:00
 external identifiers

 other:LUTEDX/TEIT07/1040se
 ISBN
 9171670440
 language
 English
 LU publication?
 yes
 id
 aac59bc89e984c96b3367077a6b5ebbb (old id 549014)
 date added to LUP
 20160404 09:58:14
 date last changed
 20181121 20:55:56
@phdthesis{aac59bc89e984c96b3367077a6b5ebbb, abstract = {Bandwidth efficiency is a key objective in the design of a digital communication system. Traditionally it is accomplished by increasing the constellation size of the signaling system. In this thesis alternative techniques are studied. Because the communication channel is continuous, so must the actual time signals be. Therefore the construction of the continuous signals is included in the code design. Bandwidth efficiency is here obtained by two different signal generation forms: partial response signaling (PRS) and fasterthanNyquist (FTN) signaling. Common for the two techniques is that both obtain bandwidth efficiency by introducing a certain amount of intentional intersymbol interference (ISI).PRS is a coded modulation based on lowpass filtering suited for high bandwidth efficiency. The lowpass filter is designed to give optimal performance while simultaniously fulfilling bandwidth requirements. In previous work, ``optimal'' meant maximal minimum Euclidean distance. In this thesis two other objective functions than distance are investigated, bit error rate and capacity. In both cases, the obtained systems are better than those optimized for Euclidean distance.The filter introduces ISI which has to be equalized by the receiver.FTN signaling is a technique that obtains bandwidth efficiency by transmitting consecutive information carrying symbols with less time separation than required for ISIfree transmission. Thus, with FTN signaling there is no bandwidth reduction as with PRS, but rather a bit rate increase with constant bandwidth. Since the symbols appear too early, ISI cannot be avoided in the receiver. This thesis investigates the capacity limits of FTN signaling, designs concatenated coding schemes based on FTN, explores the behaviour of FTN on a MIMO channel, extends the state of the FTN art into a multicarrier setup and computes the minimum Euclidean distances for nonbinary FTN signaling.The ISI stemming from PRS and FTN signaling can be of significant duration. Optimum detection is therefore normally ruled out, and reduced complexity detection strategies have to be looked into. This thesis investigates what the decision depth of an ISI detector should be and which timediscrete ISI model should be used when a reduced complexity receiver is deployed.}, author = {Rusek, Fredrik}, isbn = {9171670440}, language = {eng}, publisher = {Department of Electrical and Information Technology, Lund University}, school = {Lund University}, title = {Partial Response and FasterthanNyquist Signaling}, year = {2007}, }