Books in black and white
 Books Biology Business Chemistry Computers Culture Economics Fiction Games Guide History Management Mathematical Medicine Mental Fitnes Physics Psychology Scince Sport Technics

# 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
Previous << 1 .. 133 134 135 136 137 138 < 139 > 140 141 142 143 144 145 .. 254 >> Next

SfkRki
"Zi ‘
= z2
-Zm _
x = max zy.
Find px(x).
5. Using the results in (4), we have
1 - Pr <.) - 1 «ÕÐ (-|J exp [00* dX.
Use px(X) from (4) to obtain the desired result.
Problem 4.2*12 (continuation).
1. Using the expression in (P.l) of Problem 4.2.11, show that 8 Pr (*)/dpi2 > 0. Does your derivation still hold if 1 -> i and 2 -*y?
2. Use the results of part 1 and Problem 4.2.9 to develop an intuitive argument that the Simplex set is locally optimum.
Comment. The proof of local optimality is contained in [70]. The proof of global optimality is contained in [71].
Problem 4.2.13. Consider the system in Problem 4.2.10. Define
pmax = max pif.
1. Prove that Pr (c) on any signal set is less than the Pr (c) for a set of equally correlated signals with correlation equal to ðòëõ.
2. Express this in terms of the error probability for a set of orthogonal signals.
3. Show that the Pr (c) is upper bounded by
Pr («) < (Ë/ - 1) {erfc, ([|- (1 - Pm»,)]’'4}-
Problem 4.2.14 [72]. Consider the system in Problem 4.2.10. Define
dt: distance between the ith message point and the nearest neighbor.
Observe ______________
d{ — min 2V(1 - Pll)EIN0
dm\n = min d\. ³
Prove
erfc* (3) < Pr (c) < (Af— l)erfc* (dmin)
Note that this result extends to signals with unequal energies in an obvious manner.
Problem 4.2.15. In (68) of the text we used the limit
«-» 1ÄË/-1) ’
Use l’Hospital's rule to verify the limits asserted in (69) and (70).
Problem 4.2.16. The error probability in (66) is the probability of error in deciding which signal was sent. Each signal corresponds to a sequence of digits; for example, if M = 8,
000 — *o(f) 100-^i,(<)
001—*!(/) 101->-s5(0
010 -^ia(0 110 —ie«)
011 — f3(/) 111— *,(/).
384 4.8 Problems
Therefore an error in the signal decision does not necessarily mean that all digits will be in error. Frequently the digit (or bit) error probability [PrB (c)] is the error of interest.
1. Verify that if an error is made any of the other Af — 1 signals are equally likely to be chosen.
2. Verify that the expected number of bits in error, given a signal error is made, is
•10S2M /iog2 M\
3. Verify that the bit error probability is
(log2 M)M 2(M - 1) ’
Pr*2(M - 1)Pr
4. Sketch the behavior of the bit error probability for M = 2, 4, and 8 (use Fig. 4.25).
Problem 4.2.17. Bi-orthogonal Signals. Prove that for a set of M bi-orthogonal signals with energy E and equally likely hypotheses the Pr (e) is
Pr(e) =1 - Ã ^ùåõð [~æ(õ - V1)2][J1 v=Eexp (-?
Verify that this Pr (c) approaches the error probability for orthogonal signals for large M and d2. What is the advantage of the bi-orthogonal set?
Problem 4.2.18. Consider the following digital communication system. There are four equally probable hypotheses. The signals transmitted under the hypotheses are
/2\1/2
#i : Ã^ I A s*n 0 < t < Ã,
Í*'Ù'À 5²Ï ° - Ã> 2m
H3: (1)’^ sin mct, 0 < / < T, C T
\Y.ã
A sin ñoct, 0 < t < T.
The signal is corrupted by additive Gaussian white noise w(f), (iVo/2).
1. Draw a block diagram of the minimum probability of error receiver and the decision space and compute the resulting probability of error.
2. How does the probability of error behave for large A*IN0 ?
Problem 4.2.19. M-ary ASK [72]. An ASK system is used to transmit equally likely messages
S,(0 = V?, ô(³), ³ = 1, 2..............M,
where
Vi1, = (/ - 1)Ä, ? dt = 1.