Abaque de Smith – Download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or read online. EXERCICE ABAQUE DE – Download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or read online. fr. abaque de Smith, m diagramme de Smith, m diagramme polaire d’impédance, m. représentation graphique en coordonnées polaires du facteur de réflexion.

Author: Kazrajinn Doudal
Country: Singapore
Language: English (Spanish)
Genre: Travel
Published (Last): 1 May 2004
Pages: 498
PDF File Size: 17.69 Mb
ePub File Size: 7.24 Mb
ISBN: 741-5-17295-653-7
Downloads: 54844
Price: Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]
Uploader: Dorisar

The Smith chart scaling is designed in such a way that reflection coefficient can be converted to normalised impedance or vice versa.

From the table it can be seen that a negative admittance would require aaque inductor, connected in parallel with the transmission line. The component dimensions themselves will be smitg the order of millimetres so the assumption re lumped components will be valid. A generalized 3D Smith chart based on the extended complex plane Riemann sphere and inversive geometry was proposed in Any actual reflection coefficient must have a magnitude of less than or equal to unity so, at the test frequency, this may be expressed by a point inside a circle of unity radius.

If a polar diagram is mapped on to a cartesian coordinate system it is conventional to measure angles relative to the positive x -axis using a counterclockwise direction for positive angles. The length of the line would then be scaled to P 1 assuming the Smith chart radius to be unity.

As the transmission line is loss free, a circle centred at the centre of the Smith chart smitn drawn through the point P 20 to represent the path of the constant magnitude reflection coefficient due to the termination. Retrieved from df https: By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy.

The magnitude of a complex number is the length of a straight line drawn from the origin to the point representing it.

Interactive Smith chart

This is plotted on the Z Smith chart at point P The normalised impedance Smith chart is composed of two families of circles: The following example shows how a transmission line, terminated with an arbitrary load, may be matched at one frequency either with a series or parallel reactive component in each case connected at precise positions. Reflection coefficients can be read directly from the chart as they are unitless parameters. Points with suffix P are in the Z plane and points with suffix Q are in the Y plane.


By substituting the expression for how reflection coefficient changes along an unmatched loss free transmission line. For sith, the reflection coefficient is given in se form together with the corresponding normalised impedance abauqe rectangular form.

For these a dual normalised impedance and admittance Smith chart may be used.

The earliest point at which a shunt conjugate match could be introduced, moving towards the generator, would be at Q 21zbaque same position as the previous P 21but this time representing a normalised admittance given by.

Solving a typical matching problem will often require several changes between both types of Smith chart, using normalised impedance for series elements and normalised admittances for parallel elements.

The Smith chart is actually constructed on such a polar diagram. Wikimedia Commons has media related to Smith charts.

For distributed components the effects on reflection coefficient smitb impedance of moving along the transmission line must be allowed for using the outer dr scale of the Smith chart which is calibrated in wavelengths. While the use of paper Smith charts for solving the complex mathematics involved in matching problems has been largely replaced by software based methods, the Smith chart display is still the preferred method of displaying how RF parameters behave at one or more frequencies, an alternative to using tabular information.

The following table gives the complex expressions for impedance real and normalised and admittance real and normalised for each of the three basic passive circuit elements: Using the Smith chart, the normalised impedance may be obtained with appreciable accuracy by plotting the point representing the reflection coefficient treating ee Smith chart as a polar diagram and then reading its value directly using the characteristic Smith chart scaling.

Smihh alternative shunt match could be calculated after smitb a Smith chart transformation from normalised impedance to normalised admittance. These are the equations which are used to construct the Z Smith chart. How may the line be matched? In RF circuit and matching problems sometimes it is more convenient to work with admittances representing conductances and susceptances and sometimes it is more convenient to work with impedances representing resistances and reactances.


The most commonly used normalization impedance is 50 ohms.

File:Smith chart bmd.gif

Point Q 20 is wmith equivalent of P 20 but expressed as a normalised admittance. Considering the point at infinity, the space of the new chart includes all possible loads. Dealing with the reciprocalsespecially in complex numbers, is more time consuming and error-prone than using linear addition.

Once the result is obtained it may be de-normalised to obtain the actual result.

Smith chart – Wikipedia

To graphically change this to the equivalent normalised admittance point, say Q1, a line is drawn with a ruler from P1 through the Smith chart centre to Q1, an equal radius in the opposite direction. The analysis starts with a Z Smith chart looking into R 1 only with no other components present.

Again, these may be obtained either by calculation or using a Smith chart as shown, converting between the normalised impedance and normalised admittances planes. In the complex reflection coefficient plane the Smith chart occupies a circle of unity radius centred at the origin. A point with a reflection coefficient magnitude 0. Alternatively, one type may be used and the scaling converted to the other when required. The region above the x-axis represents inductive impedances positive imaginary parts and the region below the x -axis represents capacitive impedances negative imaginary parts.

Here the electrical behaviour of many lumped components becomes rather unpredictable. The degrees scale represents the angle of the voltage reflection coefficient at that point. The path along the arc of the circle represents how the impedance changes whilst moving along the transmission line. In fact this value is not actually used.

If the termination was a perfect open or short circuit the magnitude of the voltage reflection coefficient would be unity, all power would be reflected and the point would lie at some point on the unity circumference circle of the Smith chart.

For the loss free case therefore, the expression for complex reflection coefficient becomes.