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Detection, Estimation modulation theory part 1 - Vantress H.

Vantress H. Detection, Estimation modulation theory part 1 - Wiley & sons , 2001. - 710 p.
ISBN 0-471-09517-6
Download (direct link): sonsdetectionestimati2001.pdf
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A possible way to accomplish this maximization is given in the block diagram in Fig. 4.32. We expect that if we chose the correct interval in our preliminary processing the final accuracy would be closely approximated by the bound in (108). This bound can be evaluated easily. The partial derivative of the signal is
= (y)* cos ("o' + PAt) -T/2< t < r/2, (119)
2 = J3 I2 COS2 (/ + /3At) dt Si /?*, (120)
s(t, AX)
Fig. 4.31 Receiver structure [frequency estimation].
280 4.2 Detection and Estimation in White Gaussian Noise
Fig. 4.32 Local estimator.
Then the normalized mean-square error of any estimate is bounded by fl! > . N
<Xc -
12Nol_ T2 2Ep2 oa2
2 2 a a
which seems to indicate that, regardless of how small EJN0 is, we can make the mean-square error arbitrarily small by increasing p. Unfortunately, this method neglects an important part of the problem. How is the probability of an initial interval error affected by the value of j3?
With a few simplifying assumptions we can obtain an approximate expression for this probability. We denote the actual value of A as Aa. (This subscript is necessary because A is the argument in our likelihood function.) A plot of
s(t, Aa) s(t, A) dt
for the signal in (115) as a function of Ax A A Aa is given in Fig. 4.33. (The double frequency term is neglected.) We see that the signal component of h(A) passes through zero every In/pT units. This suggests that a logical value of A is In/pT.
To calculate the probability of choosing the wrong interval we use the approximation that we can replace all A in the first interval by Ax and so forth. We denote the probability of choosing the wrong interval as Pr (7). With this approximation the problem is reduced to detecting which of M orthogonal, equal energy signals is present. For large M we neglect the residual at the end of the interval and let
but this is a problem we have already solved (64). Because large pT is the case of interest, we may use the approximate expression in (65):
Pr (*/) <
(V3a|87>-1) V IttE/Nq
We see that as aapT increases the probability that we will choose the wrong interval also increases.f The conclusion that can be inferred from this result is of fundamental importance in the nonlinear estimation problem.
For a fixed E/N0 and T we can increase )3 so that the local error will be arbitrarily small if the receiver has chosen the correct interval. As p increases, however, the
t This probability is sometimes referred to as the probability of anomaly or ambiguity.
Nonlinear Estimation 281
Fig. 4.33 Signal component vs. Ax,
probability that we will be in the correct interval goes to zero. Thus, for a particular ?, we must have some minimum EjN0 to ensure that the probability of being in the wrong interval is adequately small.
The expression in (123) suggests the following design procedure. We decide that a certain Pr (e;) (say p0) is acceptable. In order to minimize the mean-square error subject to this constraint we choose p such that (123) is satisfied with equality. Substituting po into the left side of (123), solving for oafiT, and substituting the result in (121), we obtain
The reciprocal of the normalized mean-square error as a function of E/N0 for typical values of po is shown in Fig. 4.34. For reasons that will become obvious shortly, we refer to the constraint imposed by (123) as a threshold constraint.
The result in (123) indicates one effect of increasing 0. A second effect can be seen directly from (115). Each value of A shifts the frequency of the transmitted signal from to o)c -l- jSA. Therefore we must have enough bandwidth available in the channel to accommodate the maximum possible frequency excursion. The pulse
t Equation 124 is an approximation, for (123) is a bound and we neglected the 1 in the parentheses because large f$T is the case of interest.
282 4.2 Detection and Estimation in White Gaussian Noise
bandwidth is approximately 2ir/Trad/sec. The maximum frequency shift is V3 poa. Therefore the required channel bandwidth centered at <oc is approximately
2nlVcb ~ 2V3 + ^ = ^.(2^3 poaT + 2n) (125a)
When OapT is large we can neglect the In and use the approximation
2IT Wc ~ 2V3 J3oa. (1256)
In many systems of interest we have only a certain bandwidth available. (This bandwidth limitation may be a legal restriction or may be caused by the physical nature of the channel.) If we assume that E/N0 is large enough to guarantee an acceptable Pr (e/), then (1256) provides the constraint of the system design. We simply increase until the available bandwidth is occupied. To find the mean-square error using this design procedure we substitute the expression for 0oa in (1256) into (121) and obtain
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