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Reading Assignment: pp. 64-73

The Smith Chart engineering! An icon of microwave

The Smith Chart provides: 1) A graphical method to solve many transmission line problems. 2) A visual indication of microwave device performance. The most important fact about the Smith Chart is: It exists on the complex plane. HO: THE COMPLEX PLANE Q: But how is the complex plane useful? A: We can easily plot and determine values of ( z ) HO: TRANSFORMATIONS ON THE COMPLEX PLANE Q: But transformations of are relatively easy

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/17/2010

2/3

A: We can likewise map line impedance onto the complex plane! HO: MAPPING Z TO HO: THE SMITH CHART HO: SMITH CHART GEOGRAPHY HO: THE OUTER SCALE The Smith Chart allows us to solve many important transmission line problems! HO: ZIN CALCULATIONS USING THE SMITH CHART EXAMPLE: THE INPUT IMPEDANCE OF A SHORTED TRANSMISSION LINE EXAMPLE: DETERMINING THE LOAD IMPEDANCE OF A TRANSMISSION LINE EXAMPLE: DETERMINING THE LENGTH OF A TRANSMISSION LINE An alternative to impedance Z, is its inverseadmittance Y. HO: IMPEDANCE AND ADMITTANCE

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/17/2010

3/3

Expressing a load or line impedance in terms of its admittance is sometimes helpful. Additionally, we can easily map admittance onto the Smith Chart. HO: ADMITTANCE AND THE SMITH CHART EXAMPLE: ADMITTANCE CALCULATIONS WITH THE SMITH CHART

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/4/2010

1/7

Resistance R is a real value, thus we can indicate specific resistor values as points on the real line:

R =0 R =5 R =20 R =50 R

Likewise, since impedance Z is a complex value, we can indicate specific impedance values as point on a two dimensional complex plane:

Im {Z }

Z =30 +j 40

Re {Z }

Z =60 -j 30

Note each dimension is defined by a single real line: the horizontal line (axis) indicating the real component of Z (i.e., Re {Z } ), and the vertical line (axis) indicating the imaginary component of impedance Z (i.e., Im {Z } ). The intersection of these two lines is the point denoting the impedance Z = 0. * Note then that a vertical line is formed by the locus of all points (impedances) whose resistive (i.e., real) component is equal to, say, 75.

Jim Stiles The Univ. of Kansas Dept. of EECS

2/4/2010

2/7

* Likewise, a horizontal line is formed by the locus of all points (impedances) whose reactive (i.e., imaginary) component is equal to -30.

Im {Z }

R =75

Re {Z }

X =-30

If we assume that the real component of every impedance is positive, then we find that only the right side of the plane will be useful for plotting impedance Zpoints on the left side indicate impedances with negative resistances!

Im {Z }

Invalid Region

(R<0)

Re {Z }

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/4/2010

3/7

Moreover, we find that common impedances such as Z = (an open circuit!) cannot be plotted, as their points appear an infinite distance from the origin.

Im {Z }

(short)

Z =0

(matched)

Z =Z0

Z = (open)

Re {Z }

A: Yes! Recall that impedance Z and reflection coefficient are equivalent complex valuesif you know one, you know the other. We can therefore define a complex plane in the same manner that we defined a complex impedance plane. We will find that there are many advantages to plotting on the complex plane, as opposed to the complex Z plane!

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/4/2010

4/7

Im { }

=0.3 +j 0.4 =-0.5 +j 0.1

Re { }

=0.6 -j 0.3

Note that the horizontal axis indicates the real component of ( Re { } ), while the vertical axis indicates the imaginary component of ( Im { } ). We could plot points and lines on this plane exactly as before:

Im { }

Re {}=0.5

Re { }

Im {} =-0.3

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/4/2010

5/7

However, we will find that the utility of the complex pane as a graphical tool becomes apparent only when we represent a complex reflection coefficient in terms of its magnitude ( ) and phase ( ):

= e j

= 0.6 e

j 3 4

Im { }

Re { }

= 0.7 e j 300

Note then that a circle is formed by the locus of all points whose magnitude equal to, say, 0.7. Likewise, a radial line is formed by the locus of all points whose phase is equal to 135 . Im { } = 135

= 0.7

Re { }

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/4/2010

6/7

Perhaps the most important aspect of the complex plane is its validity region. Recall for the complex Z plane that this validity region was the right-half plane, where Re {Z } > 0 (i.e., positive resistance). The problem was that this validity region was unbounded and infinite in extent, such that many important impedances (e.g., open-circuits) could not be plotted. Q: What is the validity region for the complex plane? A: Recall that we found that for Re {Z } > 0 (i.e., positive resistance), the magnitude of the reflection coefficient was limited: 0 < <1 Therefore, the validity region for the complex plane consists of all points inside the circle = 1 --a finite and bounded area! Im { }

Invalid Region

( > 1)

Re { }

=1

Jim Stiles The Univ. of Kansas Dept. of EECS

2/4/2010

7/7

Note that we can plot all valid impedances (i.e., R >0) within this finite region! Im { }

(short)

= e j = 1.0

(matched)

=0

Re { }

(open)

= e j 0 = 1.0

=1 (Z = jX purely reactive)

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/12/2007

1/7

The usefulness of the complex plane is apparent when we consider again the terminated, lossless transmission line:

z =

Z0,

z =0

in

Z0,

Recall that the reflection coefficient function for any location z along the transmission line can be expressed as (since z L = 0 ):

( z ) = L e j 2 z = L e

j ( +2 z )

(z = 0) = L and (z = ) = Le - j 2 = in

Recall this result says that adding a transmission line of length to a load results in a phase shift in by 2 radians, while the magnitude remains unchanged.

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/12/2007

2/7

A: Precisely! In fact, plotting the transformation of L to in along a transmission line length has an interesting graphical interpretation. Lets parametrically plot ( z ) from z = z L (i.e., z = 0 ) to z = z L

Im { }

(i.e., z = ):

(z )

(z = 0 ) = L

Re { }

(z = ) =

in = L 2

in

=1

Since adding a length of transmission line to a load L modifies the phase but not the magnitude L , we trace a circular arc as we parametrically plot ( z ) ! This arc has a radius L and an arc angle 2 radians.

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/12/2007

3/7

With this knowledge, we can easily solve many interesting transmission line problems graphicallyusing the complex plane! For example, say we wish to determine in for a transmission line length = 8 and terminated with a short circuit.

z =

z =0

Z0,

in

Z0 ,

L = 1

= 8

The reflection coefficient of a short circuit is L = 1 = 1 e j , and therefore we begin at that point on the complex plane. We then move along a circular arc 2 = 2 ( 4 ) = 2 radians (i.e., rotate clockwise 90 ).

(z )

Im { }

in = 1 e

+j2

Re { }

L = 1 e

+ j

=1

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/12/2007

4/7

in = 1 e j 2 (i.e., magnitude is one, phase is 90 o ).

Now, lets repeat this same problem, only with a new transmission line length of = 4 . Now we rotate clockwise 2 = radians (180 ). Im { } (z )

in = 1 e

+j 0

Re { }

L = 1 e

+ j

=1

For this case, the input reflection coefficient is in = 1 e j 0 = 1 : the reflection coefficient of an open circuit!

Our short-circuit load has been transformed into an open circuit with a quarter-wavelength transmission line! But, you knew this would happenright?

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/12/2007

5/7

z =

z =0

Z0,

in = 1

(open)

Z0,

L = 1

(short)

= 4

Recall that a quarter-wave transmission line was one of the special cases we considered earlier. Recall we found that the input impedance was proportional to the inverse of the load impedance. Thus, a quarter-wave transmission line transforms a short into an open. Conversely, a quarter-wave transmission can also transform an open into a short: Im { }

=1

L = 1 e

+j 0

Re { }

in = 1 e

+ j

(z )

Jim Stiles The Univ. of Kansas Dept. of EECS

2/12/2007

6/7

= 2 (a

(z )

Im { }

L = 1 e

+ j

Re { }

in = 1 e

+ j

=1

Recall that the half-wavelength transmission line is likewise a special case, where we found that Zin = Z L . This result, of

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/12/2007

7/7

Now, lets consider the opposite problem. Say we know that the input impedance at the beginning of a transmission line with length = 8 is:

in = 0.5 e j 60

Q: What is the reflection coefficient of the load? A: In this case, we begin at in and rotate COUNTERCLOCKWISE along a circular arc (radius 0.5) 2 = 2 radians

(i.e., 60 ). Essentially, we are removing the phase shift associated with the transmission line! Im { } (z )

in

L = in + 2

0.5

in L

= 0.5 e j 60

Re { }

= 0.5 e j 150

=1

L = 0.5 e j 150

Jim Stiles The Univ. of Kansas Dept. of EECS

2/4/2010

Mapping Z to Gamma.doc

1/8

Mapping Z to

Recall that line impedance and reflection coefficient are equivalenteither one can be expressed in terms of the other:

(z ) =

Z (z ) Z 0 Z (z ) + Z 0

and

Z (z ) = Z 0

1 + (z ) 1 (z )

Note this relationship also depends on the characteristic impedance Z0 of the transmission line. To make this relationship more direct, we first define a normalized impedance value z (an impedance coefficient!):

z (z ) =

Z (z ) R (z ) X (z ) = +j = r (z ) + j x (z ) Z0 Z0 Z0

(z ) = = =

Z (z ) Z 0 Z (z ) + Z 0 Z (z ) Z 0 1 Z (z ) Z 0 + 1 z (z ) 1 z (z ) + 1

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/4/2010

Mapping Z to Gamma.doc

2/8

Thus, we can express ( z ) explicitly in terms of normalized impedance z --and vice versa!

z (z ) 1 (z ) = z (z ) + 1

z (z ) =

1 + (z ) 1 (z )

The equations above describe a mapping between coefficients z and . This means that each and every normalized impedance value likewise corresponds to one specific point on the complex plane! For example, say we wish to mark or somehow indicate the values of normalized impedance z that correspond to the various points on the complex plane. Some values we already know specifically:

case

1 2 3 4 5

Jim Stiles

1 -1 0

0 1

Z0 j Z0

j Z0

j

j

j

j

Dept. of EECS

2/4/2010

Mapping Z to Gamma.doc

3/8

Therefore, we find that these five normalized impedances map onto five specific points on the complex plane:

Invalid Region

z = 1

i =1

z = j

( = j )

z =

( =0 )

z = 0

( =1)

( =1)

z = j

( = j )

Or, the five complex map onto five points on the normalized impedance plane:

Invalid Region

z = j

z =

z = 0

( = j )

( =1)

( =1)

r

z = 1

z = j

( = j )

( =0 )

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/4/2010

Mapping Z to Gamma.doc

4/8

Now, the preceding provided examples of the mapping of points between the complex (normalized) impedance plane, and the complex plane. We can likewise map whole contours (i.e., sets of points) between these two complex planes. We shall first look at two familiar cases.

Z =R

In other words, the case where impedance is purely real, with no reactive component (i.e., X = 0 ). Meaning that normalized impedance is:

z =r + j0

(i .e., x

= 0)

where we recall that r = R Z 0 . Remember, this real-valued impedance results in a real-valued reflection coefficient: r 1 = r +1 I.E.,:

Re {} =

r 1 r +1

The Univ. of Kansas

Im {} = 0

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/4/2010

Mapping Z to Gamma.doc

5/8

Thus, we can determine a mapping between two contoursone contour ( x = 0 ) on the normalized impedance plane, the other ( i = 0 ) on the complex plane:

x =0

Invalid Region

i = 0

=1

x =0

( i =0 )

r

Invalid Region

x

r =

r

x =0

( i =0 )

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/4/2010

Mapping Z to Gamma.doc

6/8

Z = jX

In other words, the case where impedance is purely imaginary, with no resistive component (i.e., R = 0 ). Meaning that normalized impedance is:

z = 0 + jx

(i .e., r

= 0)

where we recall that x = X Z 0 . Remember, this imaginary impedance results in a reflection coefficient with unity magnitude:

=1

Thus, we can determine a mapping between two contoursone contour ( r = 0 ) on the normalized impedance plane, the other ( = 1 ) on the complex plane:

r =0

=1

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/4/2010

Mapping Z to Gamma.doc

7/8

Invalid Region

i =1

r =0

( =1)

Invalid Region

x = j

r

r =0

( =1)

x = j

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/4/2010

Mapping Z to Gamma.doc

8/8

very well be fascinating in an academic sense, but they are not particularly relevant, since actual values of impedance generally have both a real and imaginary component. Sure, mappings of more general impedance contours (e.g., r = 0.5 or x = 1.5 ) onto the complex would be usefulbut it seems clear that those mappings are impossible to achieve!?!

A: Actually, not only are mappings of more general impedance contours (such as r = 0.5 and x = 1.5 ) onto the complex plane possible, these mappings have already been achieved thanks to Dr. Smith and his famous chart!

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/17/2010

1/10

Say we wish to map a line on the normalized complex impedance plane onto the complex plane. For example, we could map the vertical line r =2 ( Re{z } = 2 ) or the horizontal line x =-1 ( Im{z } = 1 ).

Im {z }

r =2

Re {z }

x =-1

Recall we know how to map the vertical line r =0; it simply maps to the circle = 1 on the complex plane.

Likewise, we know how to map the horizontal line x = 0; it simply maps to the line i = 0 on the complex plane. But for the examples given above, the mapping is not so straight forward. The contours will in general be functions of both r and i (e.g., 2 + i2 = 0.5 ), and thus the mapping cannot be r

Jim Stiles

Dept. Of EECS

2/17/2010

2/10

As a matter of fact, a vertical line on the normalized impedance plane of the form: r = cr , where cr is some constant (e.g. r = 2 or r = 0.5 ), is mapped onto the complex plane as:

1 c r r + i2 = 1 + cr 1 + cr

2 2

2 2 ( x x c ) + ( y yc ) = a 2

where:

Pc ( x = xc , y = yc )

point located at the center of the circle

Thus, the vertical line r = cr maps into a circle on the complex plane! By inspection, it is apparent that the center of this circle is located at this point on the complex plane:

Pc r =

cr , i = 0 1 + cr

Dept. Of EECS

Jim Stiles

2/17/2010

3/10

In other words, the center of this circle always lies somewhere along the i = 0 line. Likewise, by inspection, we find the radius of this circle is:

a=

1 1 + cr

We perform a few of these mappings and see where these circles lie on the complex plane:

r = 0.3

=1

r = 0. 0 r = 1. 0 r = 0. 3

r = 3.0

r = 5. 0

Jim Stiles

Dept. Of EECS

2/17/2010

4/10

We see that as the constant cr increases, the radius of the circle decreases, and its center moves to the right.

Note: 1. If cr > 0 then the circle lies entirely within the circle = 1. 2. If cr < 0 then the circle lies entirely outside the circle = 1. 3. If cr = 0 (i.e., a reactive impedance), the circle lies on circle = 1 . 4. If cr = , then the radius of the circle is zero, and its

other words, the entire vertical line r = on the normalized impedance plane is mapped onto just a single point on the complex plane! But of course, this makes sense! If r = , the impedance is infinite (an open circuit), regardless of what the value of the reactive component x is.

Now, lets turn our attention to the mapping of horizontal lines in the normalized impedance plane, i.e., lines of the form:

x = ci

Jim Stiles

Dept. Of EECS

2/17/2010

5/10

where ci is some constant (e.g. x = 2 or x = 0.5 ). We can show that this horizontal line in the normalized impedance plane is mapped onto the complex plane as:

( r

1)

1 1 + i = 2 ci ci

Note this equation is also that of a circle! Thus, the horizontal line x = ci maps into a circle on the complex plane! By inspection, we find that the center of this circle lies at the point:

Pc r = 1, i =

1 ci

in other words, the center of this circle always lies somewhere along the vertical r = 1 line. Likewise, by inspection, the radius of this circle is:

a=

ci

Jim Stiles

Dept. Of EECS

2/17/2010

6/10

We perform a few of these mappings and see where these circles lie on the complex plane:

i

x = 0 .5

r = 1

x = 1 .0 x = 3. 0

x = 2 .0

=1

x = 3 . 0 x = 0 . 5

x = 1.0

x = 2.0

We see that as the magnitude of constant ci increases, the radius of the circle decreases, and its center moves toward the point ( r = 1, i = 0 ) .

Note: 1. If ci > 0 (i.e., reactance is inductive) then the circle lies entirely in the upper half of the complex plane (i.e., where i > 0 )the upper half-plane is known as the inductive region.

Jim Stiles

Dept. Of EECS

2/17/2010

7/10

2. If ci < 0 (i.e., reactance is capacitive) then the circle lies entirely in the lower half of the complex plane (i.e., where i < 0 )the lower half-plane is known as the capacitive region.

3. If ci = 0 (i.e., a purely resistive impedance), the circle has an infinite radius, such that it lies entirely on the line i = 0 . 4. If ci = , then the radius of the circle is zero, and its

words, the entire vertical line x = or x = on the normalized impedance plane is mapped onto just a single point on the complex plane!

But of course, this makes sense! If x = , the impedance is infinite (an open circuit), regardless of what the value of the resistive component r is.

5. Note also that much of the circle formed by mapping x = ci onto the complex plane lies outside the circle

= 1.

This makes sense! The portions of the circles laying outside = 1 circle correspond to impedances where the

real (resistive) part is negative (i.e., r < 0).

Thus, we typically can completely ignore the portions of the circles that lie outside the = 1 circle !

Jim Stiles The Univ. of Kansas Dept. Of EECS

2/17/2010

8/10

Im{ }

Re{ }

Jim Stiles

Dept. Of EECS

2/17/2010

9/10

horizontal lines x = ci of the normalized impedance plane, mapped onto the two types of circles on the complex plane. Note for the normalized impedance plane, a vertical line r = cr and a horizontal line x = ci are always perpendicular to each other when they intersect. We say these lines form a rectilinear grid.

However, a similar thing is true for the Smith Chart! When a mapped circle r = cr intersects a mapped circle x = ci , the two circles are perpendicular at that intersection point. We say these circles form a curvilinear grid. In fact, the Smith Chart is formed by distorting the rectilinear grid of the normalized impedance plane into the curvilinear grid of the Smith Chart! I.E.,:

r =0

x =1

r

x =0

r =1

x = 1

Jim Stiles

Dept. Of EECS

2/17/2010

10/10

And then distorting some morewe have the curvilinear grid of the Smith Chart!

x

r

Jim Stiles

Dept. Of EECS

2/16/2010

1/5

We have located specific points on the complex impedance plane, such as a short circuit or a matched load. Weve also identified contours, such as r = 1 or x = 2 . We can likewise identify whole regions (!) of the complex impedance plane, providing a bit of a geography lesson of the complex impedance plane.

For example, we can divide the complex impedance plane into four regions based on normalized resistance value r:

r =-1

Im {z }

r =+1

r 1

1 r 0

0 r 1

1r

Re {z }

r =0

Jim Stiles

Dept. Of EECS

2/16/2010

2/5

Just like points and contours, these regions of the complex impedance plane can be mapped onto the complex gamma plane!

r =0

r = 1.0

i

1 r 0

0 r 1

r 1

r 1

r = 1.0

Instead of dividing the complex impedance plane into regions based on normalized resistance r, we could divide it based on normalized reactance x:

Jim Stiles

Dept. Of EECS

2/16/2010

3/5

Im {z }

x =1

x1

0 x 1

Re {z }

x =0 x =-1

1 x 0

x 1

These four regions can likewise be mapped onto the complex gamma plane:

Jim Stiles

Dept. Of EECS

2/16/2010

4/5

x = 0. 5

0 x 1

i

x = 1 .0

x1

x = 2 .0

x =1

x = 3. 0

x =0

r

x =-1

x 1

1 x 0

Note the four resistance regions and the four reactance regions combine to from 16 separate regions on the complex impedance and complex gamma planes! Eight of these sixteen regions lie in the valid region (i.e., r > 0 ), while the other eight lie entirely in the invalid region. Make sure you can locate the eight impedance regions on a Smith Chartthis understanding of Smith Chart geography will help you understand your design and analysis results!

Jim Stiles The Univ. of Kansas Dept. Of EECS

2/16/2010

5/5

r <1

1 < x < 0

r <1 x < 1

Jim Stiles

Dept. Of EECS

2/9/2010

1/21

Note that around the outside of the Smith Chart there is a scale indicating the phase angle (i.e., = e j ), from

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

2/21

Recall however, for a terminated transmission line, the reflection coefficient function is:

( z ) = 0 e j 2z = 0 e j 2z +0

Thus, the phase of the reflection coefficient function depends on transmission line position z as:

2 z ( z ) = 2z + 0 = 2 z + 0 = 4 + 0 As a result, a change in line position z (i.e., z ) results in a change in reflection coefficient phase (i.e., ):

z = 4

For example, a change of position equal to one-quarter wavelength z = 4 results in a phase change of radianswe rotate half-way around the complex plane (otherwise known as the Smith Chart). Or, a change of position equal to one-half wavelength z = 2

results in a phase change of 2 radianswe rotate completely around the complex plane (otherwise known as the Smith Chart). The Smith Chart then has a second scale (besides ) that surrounds itone that relates transmission line position in wavelengths (i.e., z ) to the reflection coefficient phase:

Jim Stiles The Univ. of Kansas Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

3/21

z 1 = + 4 4

= 4

1 4

Since the phase scale on the Smith Chart extends from 180 < < 180 (i.e., < < ), this electrical length scale extends from:

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

4/21

0<z

< 0.5

Note for this mapping the reflection coefficient phase at location z = 0 is L = . Therefore, 0 = , and we find that:

0 = 0 e j 0 = 0 e j = 0

In other words, 0 is a negative real value.

being a real and negative value? Most of the time this is not

A: Quite the contrary! This electrical length scale is in fact very usefulyou just need to understand how to utilize it!

This electrical length scale is very much like the mile markers you see along an interstate highway; although the specific numbers are quite arbitrary, they are still very useful.

Take for example Interstate 70, which stretches across Kansas. The western end of I-70 (at the Colorado border) is denoted as mile 1.

Jim Stiles The Univ. of Kansas Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

5/21

At each mile along I-70 a new marker is placed, such that the eastern end of I-70 (at the Missouri border) is labeled mile 423 Interstate 70 runs for 423 miles across Kansas! The location of various towns and burgs along I-70 can thus be specified in terms of these mile markers. For example, along I70 we find: Oakley at mile marker 76 Hays at mile marker 159 Russell at mile marker 184 Salina at mile marker 251 Junction City at mile marker 296 Topeka at mile marker 361 Lawrence at mile marker 388

1 1 5 9 7 6 1 8 4 2 5 1 2 9 6 3 6 1 3 8 8 4 2 3

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

6/21

So say you are traveling eastbound ( ) along I70, and you want to know the distance to Topeka. Topeka is at mile marker 361, but this does not of course mean you are 361 miles from Topeka. Instead, you subtract from 361 the value of the mile marker denoting your position along I-70. For example, if you find yourself in the lovely borough of Russell (mile marker 184), you have precisely 361184 = 177 miles to go before reaching Topeka!

your logic I am a distance of 361-388 = -27 miles from Topeka! How can I be a negative distance from something??

A: The mile markers across Kansas are arranged such that their value increases as we move from west to east across the state. Take the value of the mile marker denoting to where you are traveling, and subtract from it the value of the mile marker where you are.

If this value is positive, then your destination is East of you; if this value is negative, it is West of your current position (hopefully youre in the westbound lane!). For example, say youre traveling to Salina (mile marker 251). If you are in Oakley (mile marker 76) then: 251 76 = 175

Jim Stiles

The Univ. of Kansas Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

7/21

If, on the other hand, you begin your journey from Junction City (mile marker 296), we find: 251 296 = -45 Salina is 45 miles West of Junction City

2 9 6 7 6

175 miles

2 5 1

45 miles

A: The electrical length scale ( z ) around the perimeter of the Smith Chart is precisely analogous to mile markers along an interstate!

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

8/21

3 8

2

0

Recall that the change in phase ( ) of the reflection coefficient function is related to the change in distance ( z ) along a transmission line as:

z = 4

The value z can be determined from the outer scale of the Smith Chart, simply by taking the difference of the two mile markers values.

Jim Stiles The Univ. of Kansas Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

9/21

For example, say youre at some location z = z1 along a transmission line. The value of the reflection coefficient function at that point happens to be:

( z = z1 ) = 0.685 e j 65 Finding the phase angle of = 65 on the outer scale of the Smith Chart, we note that the corresponding electrical length value is: 0.160 Note this tells us nothing about the location z = z1 . This does

Now, say we move a short distance z (i.e., a distance less than 2 ) along the transmission line, to a new location denoted as z = z2 . We find that this new location that the reflection coefficient function has a value of:

( z = z2 ) = 0.685 e + j 74

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

10/21

Now finding the phase angle of = +74 on the outer scale of the Smith Chart, we note that the corresponding electrical length value is: 0.353 Note this tells us nothing about the location z = z2 . This does not mean that z1 = 0.353 , for example!

Q: So what do the values 0.160 and 0.353 tell us? A: They allow us to determine the distance between points z2 and z1 on the transmission line:

z =

z2

z1

!!!

Thus, for this example, the distance between locations z2 and z1 is: z = 0.353 0.160 = 0.193 The transmission line location z2 is a distance of 0.193 from location z1!

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

11/21

coefficient at some point z3 has a phase value of = 112 . This maps to a value of:

0.094

z

A: Just like our I-70 mile marker analogy, the sign (plus or minus) indicates the direction of movement from one point to another.

In the first example, we find that z > 0 , meaning z2 > z1 : z2 = z1 + 0.094 Clearly, the location z2 is further down the transmission line (i.e., closer to the load) than is location z1. For the second example, we find that z < 0 , meaning z3 < z1 :

Jim Stiles The Univ. of Kansas Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

12/21

z3 = z1 0.066 Conversely, in this second example, the location z3 is closer to the beginning of the transmission line (i.e., farther from the load) than is location z1. This is completely consistent with what we already know to be true! In the first case, the positive value z = 0.193 maps to a phase change of = 74 ( 65 ) = 139 . In other words, as we move toward the load from location z1 to location z2, we rotate counter-clockwise around the Smith Chart. Likewise, the negative value z = 0.066 maps to a phase change of = 112 ( 65 ) = 47 . In other words, as we move away from the load (toward the source) from a location z1 to location z3, we rotate clockwise around the Smith Chart.

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

13/21

z = +0.193

( z =z2 ) = 0.685 e + j 74

( z =z1 ) = 0.685 e j 65

z = 0.066

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

14/21

length scale on the Smith Chart. Its values increase as we move clockwise from an initial value of zero to a maximum value of 0.5 . Whats up with that?

A: This scale uses an alternative mapping between and z :

z 1 = 4 4

= 4

1 z 4

This scale is analogous to a situation wherein a second set of mile markers were placed along I-70. These mile markers begin at the east side of Kansas (at the Missouri border), and end at the west side of Kansas (at the Colorado border).

4 2 3 1 7 2 2 5 1

0 4 2 3

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

15/21

Q: What good would this second set do? Would it serve any

purpose?

A: Not much really. After all, this second set is redundantit does not provide any new information that the original set already provides.

Yet, if we were to place this new set along I-70, we almost certainly would place the original mile markers along the eastbound lanes, and this new set along the westbound lanes. In this manner, all I-70 motorists (eastbound or westbound) would see an increase in the mile markers as they traverse the Sunflower State. As a result, a positive distance to their destination indicates to all drivers that their destination is in front of them (in the direction they are driving), while a negative distance indicates to all drivers that their destination is behind the (they better turn around!). Thus, it could be argued that each set of mile markers is optimized for a specific direction of travelthe original set if you are traveling east, and this second set if you are traveling west. 1

2 5 1 7 2

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

16/21

Similarly, the two electrical length scales on the Smith Chart are meant for two different directions of travel. If we move down the transmission line toward the load, the value z will be positive. Conversely, if we move up the transmission line and away from the load (i.e., toward the generator), this second electrical length scale will also provide a positive value of z . Again, these two electrical length scales are redundantyou will get the correct answer regardless of the scale you use, but be careful to interpret negative signs properly.

analyze a transmission line problem in the manner you have just explained. At one point on my transmission line the phase of the reflection coefficient is = +170 , which is denoted as 0.486 on the wavelengths toward load scale. I then moved a short distance along the line toward the load, and found that the reflection coefficient phase was = 144 , which is denoted as 0.050 on the wavelengths toward load scale. According to your instruction, the distance between these two points is: z = 0.050 0.486 = 0.436

Jim Stiles The Univ. of Kansas Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

17/21

A large negative value! This says that I moved nearly a half wavelength away from the load, but I know that I moved just a short distance toward the load! What happened?

A: Note the electrical length scales on the Smith Chart begin and end where = (by the short circuit!).

( z = z1 )

( z = z2 )

In your example, when rotating counter-clockwise around the chart (i.e., moving toward the load) you passed by this transition. This makes the calculation of z a bit more problematic.

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

18/21

To see why, lets again consider our I-70 analogy. Say we are Lawrence, and wish to drive eastbound on Interstate 70 until we reach Columbia, Missouri. The mile marker for Lawrence is of course 388, and Columbia Missouri is located at mile marker 126. We might conclude that the distance from Lawrence to Columbia is: 126 388 = 262 miles

A: Columbia, Missouri is most decidedly east of Lawrence, Kansas. The calculation above is incorrect.The problem is that mile markers reset once we reach a state border. Once we hit the Missouri-Kansas border, the mile markers reset to zero, and then again increase as we travel eastward.

3 8 8 4 2 3 0

1 2 6

Kansas

Missouri

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

19/21

Thus, to accurately determine the distance between Lawrence and Columbia, we need to break the problem into two steps:

Step 1: Determine the distance between Lawrence (mile marker 388) , and the last mile marker before the state line (mile marker 423): 423 388 = 35 miles Step 2: Determine the distance between the first mile marker after the state line (mile marker 0) and Columbia (mile marker 126): 126 0 = 126 miles

Thus, the distance between Lawrence and Columbia is the distance between Lawrence and the state line (35 miles), plus the distance from the state line to Columbia (126 miles): 35 + 126 = 161 miles Columbia, Missouri is 161 miles east of Lawrence, Kansas! Now back to the Smith Chart problem; as we rotate counterclockwise around the Smith Chart, the wavelengths toward load scale increases in value, until it reaches a maximum value of 0.5 (at = ) . At that point, the scale resets to its minimum value of zero. We have metaphorically crossed the state line of this scale. Thus, to accurately determine the electrical length moved along a transmission line, we must divide the problem into two steps:

Jim Stiles The Univ. of Kansas Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

20/21

Step 1: Determine the electrical length from the initial point to the end of the scale at 0.5 . Step 2: Determine the electrical distance from the beginning of the scale (i.e., 0) and the second location on the transmission line. Add the results of steps 1 and 2, and you have your answer!

For example, lets look at the case that originally gave us the erroneous result. The distance from the initial location to the end of the scale is: 0.500 0.486 = +0.014 And the distance from the beginning of the scale to the second point is: 0.050 0.000 = +0.050 Thus the distance between the two points is: 0.014 + 0.050 = +0.064 The second point is just a little closer to the load than the first!

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

21/21

0.014

( z = z1 )

0.050

( z = z2 )

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

1/7

zin z0 = 1

z L

z =

z = 0

The normalized input impedance zin of a transmission line length , when terminated in normalized load z L , can be determined as:

zin = =

Zin Z0

1

Z0

z L + j tan 1 + j z L tan

looks not the least bit pleasant. Isnt there a less disagreeable method to determine zin ?

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

2/7

A: Yes there is! Instead, we could determine this normalized input impedance by following these three steps: 1. Convert z L to L , using the equation: L =

ZL Z0 ZL + Z0 Z Z 1 = L 0 ZL Z0 + 1 z 1 = L z L + 1

zin =

Zin 1 + in = Z 0 1 in

calculations would be even more difficult than the single step you described earlier. What short of dimwit would ever use (or recommend) this approach?

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

3/7

A: The benefit in this last approach is that each of the three steps can be executed using a Smith Chartno complex calculations are required! 1. Convert z L to L

Find the point z L from the impedance mappings on your

Smith Chart. Place you pencil at that pointyou have now located the correct L on your complex plane! For example, say z L = 0.6 j 1.4 . We find on the Smith

Chart the circle for r =0.6 and the circle for x =-1.4. The intersection of these two circles is the point on the complex plane corresponding to normalized impedance z L = 0.6 j 1.4 . This point is a distance of 0.685 units from the origin, and is located at angle of 65 degrees. Thus the value of L is:

L = 0.685 e j 65

2. Convert L to in

Since we have correctly located the point L on the

complex plane, we merely need to rotate that point clockwise around a circle ( = 0.685 ) by an angle 2 . When we stop, we are located at the point on the complex plane where = in !

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

4/7

For example, if the length of the transmission line terminated in z L = 0.6 j 1.4 is = 0.307 , we should

rotate around the Smith Chart a total of 2 = 1.228 radians, or 221 . We are now at the point on the complex plane: = 0.685 e + j 74

3. Convert in to zin When you get finished rotating, and your pencil is located at the point = in , simply lift your pencil and determine

For example, we can determine directly from the Smith Chart that the point in = 0.685 e + j 74 is located at the

zin = 0.5 + j 1.2

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

5/7

Step 1

= 0.685

L = 0.685 e j 65

= 65

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

6/7

Step 2

= 0.147

in = 0.685 e + j 74

= 0.685

L = 0.685 e j 65

= 0.16

2 = 221

Jim Stiles The Univ. of Kansas Dept. of EECS

2/9/2010

7/7

Step 3

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/16/2010

1/3

Lets determine the input impedance of a transmission line that is terminated in a short circuit, and whose length is: a) b)

= 8 = 0.125 2 = 90

= 3 8 = 0.375

2 = 270

zin

z0 = 1

z L = 0

z =

z = 0

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/16/2010

2/3

a)

= 8 = 0.125

2 = 90

zin = j

(z )

L = 1 = e j 180

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/16/2010

3/3

b)

= 3 8 = 0.375

2 = 270

(z )

L = 1 = e j 180

zin = j

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/16/2010

1/2

Say that we know that the input impedance of a transmission line length = 0.134 is:

zin = 1.0 + j 1.4

Lets determine the impedance of the load that is terminating this line.

zin = 1 + j 1. 4

z =

z0 = 1

z L = ??

= 0.134

z = 0

clockwise (yes, I said counter-clockwise) 2 = 96.5 . Essentially, you are removing the phase shift associated with the transmission line. When you stop, lift your pencil and find z L !

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/16/2010

2/2

= 0.134 2 = 96.5 (z )

zin = 1 + j 1.4

z L = 0.29 + j 0.24

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/16/2010

1/7

A load terminating at transmission line has a normalized impedance z L = 2.0 + j 2.0 . What should the length of transmission line be in order for its input impedance to be: a) purely real (i.e., xin = 0 )? b) have a real (resistive) part equal to one (i.e., rin = 1.0 )?

Solution:

a) Find z L = 2.0 + j 2.0 on your Smith Chart, and then rotate

clockwise until you bump into the contour x = 0 (recall this is contour lies on the r axis!). When you reach the x = 0 contourstop! Lift your pencil and note that the impedance value of this location is purely real (after all, x = 0 !). Now, measure the rotation angle that was required to move clockwise from z L = 2.0 + j 2.0 to an impedance on the x = 0 contourthis angle is equal to 2 ! You can now solve for , or alternatively use the electrical length scale surrounding the Smith Chart.

Jim Stiles The Univ. of Kansas Dept. of EECS

2/16/2010

2/7

2 = 30 = 0.042

z L = 2 + j 2

(z )

zin = 4.2 + j 0

x =0

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/16/2010

3/7

Solution 2:

z L = 2 + j 2

zin = 0.24 + j 0

x =0

(z )

2 = 210 = 0.292

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/16/2010

4/7

clockwise until you bump into the circle r = 1 (recall this circle intersects the center point or the Smith Chart!).

When you reach the r = 1 circlestop! Lift your pencil and note that the impedance value of this location has a real value equal to one (after all, r = 1 !). Now, measure the rotation angle that was required to move clockwise from z L = 2.0 + j 2.0 to an impedance on the r = 1 circlethis angle is equal to 2 ! You can now solve for , or alternatively use the electrical length scale surrounding the Smith Chart. Again, we find that there are two solutions!

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/16/2010

5/7

Solution 1:

z L = 2 + j 2

(z )

r =1

2 = 82 = 0.114

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/16/2010

6/7

Solution 2:

(z )

z L = 2 + j 2

r =1

2 = 339 = 0.471

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/16/2010

7/7

Q: Hey! For part b), the solutions resulted in zin = 1 j 1.6 and zin = 1 + j 1.6 --the imaginary parts are equal but opposite! Is

A: Hardly! Remember, the two impedance solutions must result in the same magnitude for --for this example we find ( z ) = 0.625 .

=

jx z 1 (1 + jx ) 1 = = z + 1 (1 + jx ) + 1 2 + j x

and therefore:

=

2

jx

2 2

2+ j x

x2 = 4 +x2

Meaning:

x =

2

4 1

2 2

x =

2 1

2

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/5/2009

Admittance.doc

1/4

As an alternative to impedance Z, we can define a complex parameter called admittance Y:

Y =

I V

where V and I are complex voltage and current, respectively. Clearly, admittance and impedance are not independent parameters, and are in fact simply geometric inverses of each other: 1 1 Y = Z =

Thus, all the impedance parameters that we have studied can be likewise expressed in terms of admittance, e.g.:

Y (z ) =

Z (z )

YL =

ZL

Yin =

Zin

I + (z ) Y0 = + V (z )

And thus it is similarly evident that characteristic impedance and characteristic admittance are geometric inverses:

Jim Stiles The Univ. of Kansas Dept. of EECS

2/5/2009

Admittance.doc

2/4

Y0 =

Z0

Z0 =

Y0

y =

Y Y0

y =

Y Z0 1 = = Y0 Z z

Note that we can express normalized impedance and admittance more compactly as:

y = Y Z0

and

z = Z Y0

Now since admittance is a complex value, it has both a real and imaginary component:

Y =G + j B

where:

Re {Y } Im {Z }

G = Conductance B = Susceptance

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/5/2009

Admittance.doc

3/4

G + jB =

1 R + jX

1

and

B=

and so forth. Please speed this up and quit wasting my valuable time making such obvious statements!

G + jB =

=

R jX 1 R + jX R jX

R jX R2 + X 2 R X = 2 j 2 R +X2 R +X2

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/5/2009

Admittance.doc

4/4

G =

R2 + X 2

and

B=

X R2 + X 2

G =

and

B =0

G =0

and

B=

I wish I had a nickel for every time my software has crashedoh wait, I do!

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/17/2010

1/7

Just like the complex impedance plane, we can plot points and contours on the complex admittance plane: Im {Y} = B

G =75

Re {Y} = G

B =-30

Y = 120 j 60

Q: Can we also map these points and contours onto the complex plane? A: You bet! Lets first rewrite the refection coefficient function in terms of line admittance Y ( z ) : Y Y (z ) (z ) = 0 Y0 + Y ( z )

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/17/2010

2/7

Thus,

L =

Y0 YL Y0 + YL

and

in =

Y0 Yin Y0 + Yin

=

Y0 Y 1 Y Y0 1 y = = Y0 + Y 1 + Y Y0 1 + y

=

1 y y 1 y 1 = = e j y+1 y+1 1+ y

z 1 z+1

The difference between the two is simply the factor e j a rotation of 180 around the Smith Chart!.

Jim Stiles The Univ. of Kansas Dept. of EECS

2/17/2010

3/7

An example

For example, lets pick some load at random; z = 1 + j , for instance. We know where this point is mapped onto the complex plane; we can locate it on our Smith Chart. Now lets consider a different load, and express it in terms of its normalized admittancean admittance that has the same numerical value as the impedance of the first load (i.e., y = 1 + j ).

Q: Where would this admittance

Re{ } Im{ }

z =1+ j

180

and then rotate around the center 180 . You are now at the proper location on the complex plane for the admittance y = 1 + j !

y =1+ j

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/17/2010

4/7

We of course could just directly calculate from the equation above, and then plot that point on the plane. Note the reflection coefficient for z = 1 + j is:

=

j z 1 1 + j 1 = = z+1 1+ j +1 2+ j

= j 1 y 1 (1 + j ) = = 1 + y 1 + (1 + j ) 2 + j

Note the two results have equal magnitude, but are separated in phase by 180 ( 1 = e j ). This means that the two loads occupy points on the complex plane that are a 180 rotation from each other! Moreover, this is a true statement not just for the point we randomly picked, but is true for any and all values of z and y mapped onto the complex plane, provided that z = y .

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/17/2010

5/7

Another example

Im{ }

For example, the g =2 circle mapped on the complex plane can be determined by rotating the r =2 circle 180 around the complex plane, and the b =-1 contour can be found by rotating the x =-1 contour 180 around the complex plane.

x =1 z =1+ j

g =2 r =2

Re{ }

y =1+ j b =1

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/17/2010

6/7

Thus, rotating all the resistance circles and reactance contours of the Smith Chart 180 around the complex plane provides us a mapping of complex admittance onto the complex plane:

Im{ }

Re{ }

Note that circles and contours have been rotated with respect to the complex planethe complex plane remains unchanged!

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/17/2010

7/7

This result should not surprise us. Recall the case where a transmission line of length = 4 is terminated with a load of impedance z L (or equivalently, an admittance y L ). The input impedance (admittance) for this case is:

Z 02 Zin = ZL

In other words, when

Zin Z 0 = Z0 ZL

zin =

1 = y L zL

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/17/2010

1/9

Say we wish to determine the normalized admittance y1 of the network below:

y1

z 2 = 1.7 j 1.7

z0 = 1

= 0.37

z L = 1.6 + j 2.6

z =

z = 0

First, we need to determine the normalized input admittance of the transmission line:

yin

z0 = 1

= 0.37

z L = 1.6 + j 2.6

z =

z = 0

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/17/2010

2/9

Method 1

First, we express the load z L = 1.6 + j 2.6 in terms of its admittance y L = 1 z L . We can calculate this complex valueor we can use a Smith Chart!

z L = 1.6 + j 2.6

y L = 0.17 j 0.28

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/17/2010

3/9

The Smith Chart above shows both the impedance mapping (red) and admittance mapping (blue). Thus, we can locate the impedance z L = 1.6 + j 2.6 on the impedance (red) mapping, and then determine the value of that same L point using the admittance (blue) mapping. From the chart above, we find this admittance value is approximately y L = 0.17 j 0.28 . Now, you may have noticed that the Smith Chart above, with both impedance and admittance mappings, is very busy and complicated. Unless the two mappings are printed in different colors, this Smith Chart can be very confusing to use! But remember, the two mappings are precisely identicaltheyre just rotated 180 with respect to each other. Thus, we can alternatively determine y L by again first locating z L = 1.6 + j 2.6

z L = 1.6 + j 2.6

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/17/2010

4/9

Then, we can rotate the entire Smith Chart 180 --while keeping the point L location on the complex plane fixed.

y L = 0.17 j 0.28

Thus, use the admittance mapping at that point to determine the admittance value of L . Note that rotating the entire Smith Chart, while keeping the point L fixed on the complex plane, is a difficult maneuver to successfullyas well as accuratelyexecute. But, realize that rotating the entire Smith Chart 180 with respect to point L is equivalent to rotating 180 the point L with respect to the entire Smith Chart! This maneuver (rotating the point L ) is much simpler, and the

typical method for determining admittance.

Jim Stiles The Univ. of Kansas Dept. of EECS

2/17/2010

5/9

z L = 1.6 + j 2.6

y L = 0.17 j 0.28

180

Now, we can determine the value of yin by simply rotating clockwise 2 from y L , where = 0.37 :

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/17/2010

6/9

0.37

( z )

y L = 0.17 j 0.28

Transforming the load admittance to the beginning of the transmission line, we have determined that yin = 0.7 j 1.7 . Method 2 Alternatively, we could have first transformed impedance z L to the end of the line (finding zin ), and then determined the value

of yin from the admittance mapping (i.e., rotate 180 around the

Smith Chart).

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/17/2010

7/9

z L = 1.6 + j 2.6

( z )

0.37

The input impedance is determined after rotating clockwise 2 , and is zin = 0.2 + j 0.5 . Now, we can rotate this point 180 to determine the input admittance value yin :

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/17/2010

8/9

180

zin = 0.2 + j 0.5

The result is the same as with the earlier method- yin = 0.7 j 1.7 . Hopefully it is evident that the two methods are equivalent. In method 1 we first rotate 180 , and then rotate 2 . In the second method we first rotate 2 , and then rotate 180 --the result is thus the same! Now, the remaining equivalent circuit is:

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

2/17/2010

9/9

y1

z 2 = 1 .7 j 1 . 7

Determining y1 is just basic circuit theory. We first express z 2 in terms of its admittance y2 = 1 z 2 . Note that we could do this using a calculator, but could likewise use a Smith Chart (locate z 2 and then rotate 180 ) to accomplish this calculation! Either way, we find that y2 = 0.3 + j 0.3 .

yin = 0.7 j 1.7

y1

y2 = 0.3 + j 0.3

Thus, y1 is simply:

y1 = y2 + yin

Jim Stiles

Dept. of EECS

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