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CIRCUIT ANALYSIS BY LAPLAOE AND FOURIER TRANSFORMS

A seriee of nine leotures given at the Combined Research Group, Naval Research Laboratory Washington, D. C.

by

Edwin T. Ja.ynes

August, 1945

CONTENTS

01assical and Heavieide Method of Solution Laplace Transform Method

Transition from Laplace to Fourier Transforms

• Development of Fourier Integral from Fourier Series General Properties of Fourier Transforms

Transients in a Band-Pasa Amplifier

Analysis of Transmission Lines by Laplace Transforms

1 8 14 18

21, 25 21

27

LAPLACE TRjli~SFOru\rJS

Te.x·t b e ok ~

Ot.h.€I' books by Berg, Bush , Cohen~ Carson, Kurt z and OO.rcoran,

Skilling, Stephen.s~, and Churohill :may be consulted.",

Th€! olassical met.hod will be stuu.ied. first, using as an example: a sIB!'les-peaked video amplirie:r stage. Tiris problem will later 'be solved operationa.lly.. We assu.m.e a. lIuni t s.teptr cU!tr'ent applied 'to the lnters.tag€ eonpling c.ircui t , dei'in.edby:

r :. ,0., t<:'"

i ~ to ., t ~(J.

T.heo ire ult and te,rmiuDlc!gy are a,s; shown below::

i{n

'\A.t\I'J \I'VVV ~

Z~(t)

e(t.)

I

The, problem will be solved wnen we have found ,€ (tJ., The

standa.rd e'La.s sLca I procedure would be to se c up a differential equa.td on in which e, {t) ia the unknown and l {t,) 'the d.riving f'U!nC€iiI>I!,~

t:.ion ~ However ~ A in t.hf.s re.l a tively simple problem.~the drL ying rune-

tiOD is not dirrarenti8ble~ and the pTooedure described would rail~

I

Hence, even in this case we must use an artifice in order to arrive at e (t)~which consists off finding 12 (t) first, and then using the solution of the sub-problem to find e (t). The fundamental equations

of the circuit may be written as follows:

f r ~ i - i~ = C ~ (I )

oft

« l L oi 1~ - e. (t)
J. t cl.t -
In order to eliminate i" we differentiate ( 2) :
c/e J..;' . cR. i, J (. -)
- :: L t~ +d\.-= c Z-tJ..
cit dt~ c1t (;;_)

Rearranging this equation, we have for the differential equation

giving i2:

~ -' .

J. ll, R cRl~

+~-

clt~ L cit

l.l +-LC

2: C t) LC.

This may be put into a standard form by substituting

jet. = ~ If :L t: .L:

0'- L ~ -v- I_ C.

The differential equation is then

cJ.'1-,:· D( fJ. :l - _ -(C t)

dt.2. +Ja.. eft: +t L».

The solution of which is:

i,;. = C, e. - (~-+ V~~) t + C.,l. e - (V- - Va.1.-t--) t

(5 )

(t )

It is seen that the condition for oscillations

is:

The

constants Cl and C2 ci i~

=0 C:(t-

may be evaluated from the initial conditions:

,

.cr: t=O

(7)

We have then:

C r -+ C,._ t l' 0 = 0

c. (ct.-t- V 0.. ~-t.- '-) of- C~C a. - Va.. "'"-.t "1,,) = 0 from which we have:

C,=~[~...,-I]

(J? )

C;_ ~ -:: [Y<l~~' 1- I ]

The voltage e (t) may then be found from i2=

e (t) = IR i ~ t L ~ ~::, - ~ 1; [(; - V e - C" f J) t _ Cf T ~ e - C ~ - r) t: J

+ L i!. [_ c e.-Co. +rrJ r :- \ - (._ -If)t]

J- -? + v

(7)

Combining terms, we have:

e, (t) = C( i; [J - <7 (~ - t - t) e - C L + r) t: ~ ()+ T+ f) r:-(~~~)t J

where



This is the solution of the problem. There are a few generalizations that m~y be made about the classical method. It is found

that in all networks in which the components are linear and inde-

pendent of time, the differential equations are of the type known

as linear equations with constant coefficients. Their solution

consists of the complementary function, which is the general solution

of the homogeneous differential equation obtained by putting the

driving-force equal to zero, and a particular integral which depffrrlds

on the form of the driving-force function. These are known to the

engineer as the transient and steady-state responses respectively.

The transient part of the solution contains a sufficient number of

arbitrary constants to enable it to meet all the prescribed initial

conditions. The functions appearing in the transient are always

exponential. If these exponentials are complex they always occur

in complex conjugate pairs, so that their sum represents a real, exponentially damped oscillation. The difference between two

real exponential functions occurs often and is called a surge function

It has the form illustrated below:

-itt -t.t f(t) = e - e

The two modes for a simple LRC circuit vary with increasing losses

as shown below:

Vii th no losses, (tXS"bo the modes are at :tft...Vo' and re-

j~o r _ ivJo t

present an undamped sine wave, since t:> L "\ r: 4-

~ \.J -r e. := J. ~ w., \.

As losses increase, the modes move along the arc of a Circle, re-

presenting an exponentially decaying oscillation of lower frequency

than 00• Critical damping occurs when the modes coincide at

, and at this point there is only a single ex-

ponential term c:.. ~ Wo t

As the losses increase further, the modes

s

separate, and move along the real axis, wh6:lre at infinite loss one

". ..

approaches ( ..f2, r;;p ) and the other approaches zero.

The distinction between transient and steady-state is very

great in the classical method of solution, but it is a mathematical rather than physical distinction, which is lost in the operational

method o~ solution.

The Heaviside Operational Method

In the

Heaviside method, we obtain an operational equation from

A.. cR~ It

equation by substituting f-=.. o(t ) a ~ :dt~) ; = ( )Jt,

01-- J- 0_

) of t ) ~. Thi s transforms an

the differential

f~~Itf/

integro-differential equation into

q

an algeb~ic one.

If this is

solved for the unknown treating p as an algebraic quantity, the re-

suIt is a symbolic solution involving p and the driving function.

This can be converted into a real time function if we know how to

interpret the operational equations; we will now consider how this

is done. The fundamental type of driving function is the unit step

which is defined by:

Heaviside found, by working backwards from known solutions of simple

differential equations, that the following interpretations of

operational expressions could be made:

,

( 6)

and, in general, we have:

t n

;;;1

I

(II)

It should be clearly understood what this type of equation means; it is not valid to cancel out the 1 sign, because the left hand side of the equation is not a product, but rather represents an operation on 7. The right hand side, however, is an ordinary product, and simply means that the time function is cut off before

t equals 0, which amounts to assuming zero for all initial conditions. We see that if some function" F(?) is given, the result of operating with this function on the unit step 7 may be found

by expanding F (p) in a power series in ~ , after which each term may be interpreted according to equation (11). Heaviside called

·this process "a.Lge br-Lz Lng "; By means of it, an answer in the form

of a power series in t can be obtained for any F (p) that is analytic in; . Some of these power series are recognized as well-known functions; in this way the following identities have been established~

af 1 . t 1

- .-4.<.- a.

(J'.J it(:;' -

(J J-)

We see that a time function can also be obtained in the form

of a series of exponential terms if we expand }I' (p) into partial

±f_

fractions of the form f+~ and use the appropriate formula above.

The general rule for this process is called the Heaviside expansion

theorem. If F (P) is expressi ble as the ra tio NCr) /ot f)

of two

rational algebraic polynomials, we have:

7

NCP)

o (f) 1 -

NCo) D (0)

7

(73 )

where the f}~ are the- n roots of the equation D (If) : 0

I cr"'\' d'" c( 0(1') 1 (j IF

D K) 1S the e r Lva t Lve eX' F eva uated at :. Vk

, and



It is seen that the different "modes" of network response appear

as different solutions of D{ 1') ::; 0

which ensures that all COffi-

plex roots will appear in complex conjugate pairs.

If the time function operated on by F (p) is not the unit

step, it is usually easiest to express that time function in terms of a function G (P) operating on the unit step, so that the product F (p) G (p) then becomes the function to interpret. For

example,

e

(I( )

Second Lecture

The last lecture covered classical and Heaviside methods at

solving ditf.erential equations.

The reason for success of Heaviside method was that it re-

duced the differential equation to an algebraic one which could

be solved easily. This was because we put f' d~ 0-4 f: Jl_tc )<1"(. All this was formalism, and its justification depended upon the possibility of interpreting the result ot the algebraic solution,

which interpretation could usually, but not always be made.

There is, however, another method of solution which has the

same property of reducing the differ.ential equation to an algebraic one, in a very similar way. The Laplace transform is defined by:

1 [f(t)] :: I~t)e-st.lt

o

F (s)

(J)

It defines a functional transformation, and relates a time function f (t) to a function at the complex variable S which fDr

the moment bas no physical

1( I)" J "; _ s r oft

o

significance. Examples are:

I ";',s t/~ _ I

- e __

S o S

(2)

Jet) s~ I (~~d'~)
-st (3)
= t:e cit" - -
- S~
0
In general, ClIrnf:ITe He., 'I; s iJ-< f" r- n.ud;e:
= J ( ~,:) I s:
- ,~ 7 -
S "+1 - YI /
I d' -q t
~ L (e -I{t) iM1 -
- - e
5 + a... (Y)
a.~ 7
't =L (~~t) ~J.-. - ~a_t
- -
5;~~
-=1 [Ju(lLt)] d' 1
- Jo eeL t)
-- V'~+(1..;' -
-ys :+tJ. a- Notice the great similarity - there is one more power of P

than of S in each case. This is true in general, and is in fact

the relation by means of which mathematicians have been able to just-

ify the Heaviside rules for the solution of differential eQuations.

The operations of differentiation and integration are analyzed as

~~f~)

t{=-e-S(

..1? - _st-JI-

~ t( - - Se CO'\ (..

o(V:"c(F(t) v:f(f)

follows: if

r f dF(t) -sf· 1 [f (t)J ~ 7t e dt"

a

=SF(s)-fCo) (%F(t)~~)

J [I:Wt"j : 1 [t'hJ] - ; [res) + {')eO)]

(GJ

())

The initial conditions .... are introduced automatically. It is seen that the correspondence with the Heaviside method is kept

here, differentiation corresponding to multiplication of the time

function by P in the Heaviside system, and to multiplication of

the complex function by S in the Laplace method.

The reduction of the differential equation to an algebraic

10

one is then done as follows:

eli . If (

Lit+ (jZl +c i.Jt =e t)

Taking the;t_ transform of both sides, we have:

(2)

1 [L# +~i +fSiJtJ =j[e(tl] ~ £(5)

Or, since the s: transform is linear:

(1)

L 1 H + «--!iCt) + d 1 rs iolt J = E (5)

Using our formulas (6) and (7), we have:

This is now reduced to an algebraic eauation in S. Note that

the initial conditions give the correct quantities to specify, namely the initial current ib an L, and the initial charge on a C. Quantities such as the initial voltage on L are not per-

missible initial conditions, because they can be changed instantaneously. The Heaviside method automatically assumes zero initial condi tions, because the operational interpretation of / : jj ~t )'p. t: requires the (-0) as the lower limit, in order that P and liP be

exactly inverse operations, whereas the Laplace transforms have

(~) as the lower limit.

If we solve (11) for I (S), we have:

E ( s ) + L i# _ 2'-0

I(S) = cs

(I '--)

LS i-(R_ t <::+

The denominator of (12) looks very much like the standard

expression for the steady-state impedance, if we replace S by j~.

It can be shown that this is true in general; in other words:

The relation between the transforms I (3) Bnd E(S) is

identical with the relation between the A.C. vectors I and E for jw IS -re.,.73c.eJ ),)1' .s.

the steady-state case, if S 'mil .J 10 epQ 8!Ptl;1JQl...rt

This rule is of great convenience, and enables us to by-

pass the differential equation. stage unless there is seme

difficul ty with __ initial. condi tions. If' ini tiel condi tiona

are ignored, the solution assumes them to be zero.

J~

Third Lecture

We may apply this rule to the series-peaked video amplifier

circuit discussed in lecture one, as fbllows:

I (s) [( e. + L s ) c7 ] X(S) [I}:+LS]
res) - -
- _L - +LCS,;2_
O\.+CS + ;+6\cs
c.s
. ~~I(S)
The current applied was a unit step of amplitude 20, I) )

_ io

--

s ,

and;

Q.arJn!r 'i- Bar-ne.s

Consulting theAtab1es, we find pair 1.109 to be closest, but

it requires factoring the denominator of the equation:

[(5 )

(s ~. ~)

(3)

c

This requires solving the following equation for S:

.1 ~ }

S -t L S"t Lc.. ~ 0

The quadratic formula is used, The roots are then:

(I})

We then can identify:

a.. 0 -

I

-

Lc_

(5)

1- ~

8-L

-y ~~ J

YL'- - i.c.

The solution is then:

e(t) = '"0 rQo + ~o- DC... e - eXt + t{" -7 e -yt:J

c. Lo<'j tx.(o{-Y) 'Y{r-IX)

fl._ ~ _ if'

L ,).i._

d- d'6~ +IJ')

This reduces to:

.. \ I ( e.

e(t)~ ~1dL!-ta ~

.f<.

( ) ,.. G,- -l-rY) t:

- (fCRc - I e

This

may be rearranged in the more symmetrical

_ 10 i \" 1- J_ (;;._ - ~ - J L(f) e - G~ +~) t

- \j" 0 L 'I d'-I' ~

e. tt)

J

form!

which agrees with the result arrived at in the classical method

in lecture one.

)3

(7)

Fourth Lecture

Correspondence between Laplace and Fourier transforms may

be seen by writing:

F(s) = f;(t)e-St'oIt

o

,

,

fC'f!OO

_!_ st-

f( t) = J 7Ti Fer) e of.r

<:. - ! 'iP

then put

5 -

FCS) = F(/w) :. l:Ct)e - i.vt.Jr

o

f Ct') -::

(Jc'tj~ . t f~' t

. j W • ~ ! ..1W .. n . ,

d TTl f(_1 w) e of C'J vJ / =:Jrr F (7 w) ~ 0{ ~

C-J~ - Qo:>

last formulae are called Fourler transforms. The ex-

The

tension of the lower limit to0~~n the direct transform is made

eas l Lv if fCt)::: 0) t <. 0



This is the main difference between

the Fourier and Laplace transforms, and we will investigate

further to see just how the complex inversion formula leads to

time functions vanishing before

t~ 0



As a tool useful for later work, let us derive a preliminary result. Consider the function

as ~ increases without limit:

/

-t:~

'The central peak becomes higher and sharper, and the It cycles t1

IS

crowd together as qJ increases. However, the area under the curve

remains, finite and independent of W, since:

f()lO ~ uJ-r

oe t -:: 7T t'

-boO

Now if this function is multiplied by a function , (~) and in-

tegra ted, the rapidly alternating p'l us and minus va l ues of (sin (a)t.)/t

(9)

will cancel out contributions except in the neighborhood of t equals

0, where one infinite loop is not cancelled out by another one.

This means that it is only values of f (t) near to t equals 0 that

can contribute appreciably to the integral. In the limit, the integral is given simply by the value of f (0) multiplied by the area under the oscillating curve, which isl1:

IfOG( 5/'''' (wt) .

t) 1= d.. t:

-vo

:: 7T f{())

(S)

Generalizing slightly by shifting the origin of the oscillating

curve, we have a formula:

L j_J.O"'Ht) ~w(t-(.{) aft' :: feLt)

W_'"" 17 _~ (t-I{)

O--VJ~:cl ~ t~c.{ : 500

Now we return to the Laplace formulae:

F( $)

(~~~t~

~~/~) (7)

f (t) : ,)11j

jC>i'" s t:

F(J)e 0/1

C-j....J

If we sUbstitute (7) into {S1, we have:

F ( t) = 3:-.. A-j 1:':;.i 'iF ~) est( 011{

c.-,fw 0

The order of integration may be reversed, giving:

(7)

f(t) ~

Evaluating the inner

Jct;'w .

• e s(t-<1)J~ _

C.-/~

integral, we have: s Ct - Ion / C f-jW

e _ I

(t-I.() . -Ct-l.{)

c - .11.<,)

c(t-t.i) e

(0)

'ive then have:

This is seen to be the same as (6a) except for the limits of integration. From the discussion preceding (6a) it is clear that negative values of t must lead to the value f (t) equals 0, since

contri butions to the integral arise only when t and I.{ n cross over".

It is seen that the extra "conve rg i ng power" of the Lap.l.ac e

_ t:r t

transform due to the factor e is obtained at the expense of

cutting off all time functions before t equals O. If we wish to keep f (t) for all values of time, we cannot use the term e - .. t but must put S equals j~, as in equations (2) and (3), which are

standard Fourier transforms. In general, whatever lower limit was

taken in the integral defining the direct transformation is the

time before which the inversion integral gives' (t) equals O.

vVe may also see the above result from the theory of residues.

17

The Cauchy residue theorem is:

I J Fez.)

G\.es (a..) E: )"j 2. -a... of2. =

(J:J)

where the integral encloses the point Z = a._ , and f r z ) has no

pole at z.. ~ o;



The loop integral around any region is then

equal to J 77 j • E residues of all poles enclosed in the region.

for t >0 we can define a loop enclosing all poles of the

function F (3) as below:

/

(

/

I

As the integral around the semi-
circle vanishes for rR~ ~ , the
integral along the straight line
is equal to ;)TTi AE~ • For t: c:::: 0

st

, the factor e be-

y \ \

\

\ \ -,

~,-

--



comes divergent on the semicircle,

and we have to complete the loop

by a semicircle to the right of the straight line path. Since the new

loop encloses no poles, we have

F (t) = 0

Fifth Lecture

Development of Fourier Integral from Fourier Series

The usual form of a Fourier series is:

n::)

where

,

'f 7T

.t., = 1J f( t) ~ n w" t

-'Tr

J(w"t)

( }S)

This can be put into the complex form by noting that the sine and

cosine terms of any frequency may be combined as follows:

where

c, =j(a..'t-1-fL'1) (-11 : ~ (C( h t /1. '1 )

Co :- l: n if """"0

- c *

11

We then have:

fit) = t c,» i"uo, t

n=-V'

L f 11 ,g - i niJo t d. ( W" t)

c , :: J.7T -71" f(t) '- L.

The similarity between these and the Fourier transform

formulae is evident. VI/e will not go through the limit process

because it is too difficult, but it can be seen that a change of

variable results in the formula

jJto

Wo

_ - ret)

- .,. iT

7J'

w#

If now we let w~ ~ 0 , the limits on variation of t increase without

limit, and we become interested in much larger values ofh, such that the product Y) iN" remains finite, and equal to ttJ. Then we

w Wo

put C~ :: ;;-1T" F(l1 wo) = ~" F (0) , and we have:

JC,rO • t

- J W".

= f(C) ~ " oft"

-0"

The olher formula becomes:

f Ct)

11 = _ q'"

This suggests the definition of an integral, which becomes,

in the limit of W .. -41 dt..cJ ~ 0 :

so that both of the Fourier integral formulae can be deduced from

the Fourier series formulae.

J' f: .""" c:h·,c ,)

The F~,ajQal interpretation of a Fourier series is that of ro-

tating vectors of various frequencies:

as wp ~ 0 , this merges into a oontinuous curve, the projection of the end of which is the voltage. '~~~'f~ II

Vr.:.' , j

( 3 )

In general, Lapl~ce transforrruwill solve definite problems with known initial conditions more easily, while the Fourier transform is best for general arguments about phase and amplitudes, since they are directly measurable.

(J/

Sixth Lecture

There are certain general conclusions that can be d r awn from

the Fourier analysis that are useful in a n1..U'Uber of practical

cases.

For instance, if (('0

and

f (t.0) are transforms of each _/wt~

F (w) e a re also trans-

other,

Vie find tha t f( t- tel)

and

forms, so that an addition of a linear phase term corresponds to

8ltlIi@;8 •

0ir2ilarly,

second for every cycle / :J. jvJo r

f{t)<! and f(w~vJc)

sJ(),<: of tn~ I'hasfl. Ct.(rlle. cycle'!-Moise of "11 Si- el .. ,c.

are transforms.

,HYlf}itllde - n?,uju.)~f!d a c a rr i er of frequency Wo, ~ted uluis04 A

a time delay of one

The time function represents

by f(t)

, end the F(w~uJo) term shows that the spectrum is simply

that of f(t) but centered around til" instead of z.e ro .

Using these theorems, we can find the effect of suddenly im-

pressing a

Fr<,~el'l<:.I~S sine 'N[,1 .. ve of freqnency tiJo on 8. filter which ne.ssesAfrorrl

fore L [ o w"t]

'j'he j);;pressed ~ is renresented as IRI! t< (t) e

Wl to r42.

The t rans r orn of t h e

F (w) :;

HCW):: 0) j'wl L W,

-= I) UJ,"::;'!wL. t,.}.;.......

- 0) (wI :> vJJ.__

(l~o 38 SLLCt need be c one id e r ed , ,1S I t "culd'·~.eJcj_y 19ad te;:.~ t i me

The response is then:

/ r VO jwt- I

P, U) = ~ )71' J_ :(I.V) HCw) e. ~ (..J

J-W' j'..Jt I f v.1J_ e: iw t

_ to _J_ e clw + CR.e - --

- \J'.Q. dii (w -Wei) d1Tj (0 -W",)

-L.).,L wJ

The integral over negative frequencies may be neglected if ~

is not too far from the positive pass bandt so we have:

1 W j'wt

- ~ ;;j ... (wB_we)

WI

E (t)

olw

(5)

Definitions:

l~dt(

C 7.- ex) - - «

IX. /

(t)

The cos. integral may be f'~Jit into four integrals:

(a) .

(¥)

(7)

SEVENTH LECTURE

If xl and x2 are positive, xl :rl XI~' x2 : JX2~' and integrals (I) and (3) vanish, leaving:

sx, ~3. 01" " Ci (h) - C7(>,,)

)..,

( 8)

If xl < 0 < X2 , we ba ve

SfXd

- ~ c/t(

- l{

"XI

(9 )

€--»o

(IO)

the 1st and 3rd integrals cancel, sincecoa'u,) is an odd u

fUnction. We are left vdth-

r ~ ;:-i.I. d. « ':: 1 ~;;, z: IJ t= /J ( •

J _... -::- ~ ~ - -<A(- G) - ~ -1): J 7T ( 11 )

-€ -e:

". fX'-~~d<{ =/7f + c;(x,,-) -CrC)(,) 'X,

If xl < Xz <: 0 J we na ve

J Xa. ~ oft( : j7T -(i(1 XII) - j11 + CiC! xt./)

. I,..(

The ~~tegral ~ Cj(IX~/) -Ci(;X,/)

J (W,1- w.) 1: ~!.(

~ of l{ - 5 i (c.,J.J. - 00) t - S~' (W, - i.AJ,,) t

(...;, - w.,.)t

the total response is then:

1;.(0 , k ~J:1o ([ji( ,,1,- uJ.)t - SiCw.- w.)t] +i[c,·Cw.-"'-J t - Ci( w, - kJ.) t] }

(12)

(13)

(14)

-1-

23

if ~ is outside the pass band. If Il1o is in the band, "We have:

Paradox: When the impressed frequency is not in the passband, the response ultimately dies out. Then if the impressed frequency is suddenly cut off, the principle of superposition requires that another response of reversed Sign shall tak.e place. But the net-

work has physically no driving force at that time, so this response must be a free transient, with modes characteristic of the network alone. How is it then that ~ can appear in the solutionf ..

--

l'a.lia I _sa.,. low does the network know what frequency to OBC illa te at when the drive is removed? How can the network ~remember" the

frequency Wo?

t

') --

1£1 GHTH LE CTlJRE

Ooncluding Remarks on Feurier Integrals

Oertain general features of Fourier integrals can often

be used to get qualitative answers from physical reasoning without

any e-quations. Thus, discontinuities in either f{t) or F(W) produce wiggles in the other function. This can be seen from the

"Snake in the Oomplex p Lane" interpretation of the Fourier integral. (p./ if) If the snake is cut off at a certain frequency, the severed end is

rotating at that frequency, and wiggles of that frequency appear

in the time function. This fact may be used in untenna design

where it is desired to eliminate side lobes. In a broadside array, the angular radiation pattern is the Fourier transform of the ampli-

tude distribution pattern across the array. Since side lobes

represent wiggles on the g pattern, it is seen that the way to avoid side lobes is to make the amplitude X distribution falloff

as smoothly as possible, the smoo t.hea't way being a Gauss error

curve. The Q pattern is then another Gauss error curve. w ..... oo

The way the frequenoy function falls off as ~may be

found by inspection of the funotion f{t} and the following rules:

-1-

·--.-~.-----~--- .-.-.- .--.--------~- -----~~-I~-------~·~-·--~----~----·---·--·--~--~~-~---~-----

!

i

If F(t) has a! 'I F(OO) goes down as:

.. -.~~------.--~~~-----~--------~-___i---~-----.---.- .... -- ---~------------------.--

finite discontinuity 11m = 6 db/octave



discontinuity in <It 1/.,2= 12 db/octave

.,( 1-f
" " dt1- i
tl.'rl,f 'i 1/M3= 18 db/octave
" - l/,,{n+l)= 6(n+l) db/ootave
" d. t~ No discontinuity in any

derivative

infinite discontinuity (discont. in~dt)

~-------;--------~------------

F (.) _,. cons t ,

infinite doublet diso.

.;.-1 .,.

7~ ~ason for this is in the varying quality of cancellation in the integral defining F(CII) J due to the smoothness of l(t). The smoother this function, the more perfect the cancellation ~ixkx

__ po iF -1 w t

will be between adjacent half-cycles of the kernel ~j l!!it e J •

-2-

Lulit ce

Analysis of Transmission Lines by the IRIlu!8 Transform

it Z!f]S1L (;:, t)

1(~~;;)

Fundamental equations are:

I,):.V()C,t) , i = 7:('1-, t)

( 1 )

taking the Laplace transforms of these equations:

(vex, s) := i;("~) < _st<£t-, .i t:«, S) = 1 ~:"'d) e-st~ 0

we have:

"dV

-;

dX

~.:r (

- ': - & V 4- C 5 V - C v .. )

JX

( (2)

c,. + c. s) V r C Va (X)

in most practical cases we have 10= 0, vo = 0, so we may set up a differential equation for V or I as follows:

- yrt.I

where

1~~(~+L5)CG-TCS) = L C:[(S+f')~- ~.;1J

( 4)

,

The solution of (3) is obviously

V -_ C Y7< - r x

I e -I- C .... t::

::r =: 'IZd [ C, "(; 1')( _ C.;. e -17< J

( 5)

-3-

;;"7

where

if we have finite initial valuesj we may put

(6 )

and we then add to the solution for V the terms:

(7)

Equations (5) are recognized as traveling waves, and their similarity with the well-know4,steady-state equations suggests that we can simply use the steady-state equations in all mani-

pulations, and then take the inverse transform of the result to get our transient solution.

NINTH LECTURE

Example: Distortion of a Unit step After Traveling thru a Length of Trang.mission Line.

Initial voltage = -v(o,t) .. u(t) voltage at point x = v(Xlt) Transform of initial voltage III -¥iil, '$)

1

, k- V ( 0) s) ~ S s

r =

where

,_L

YLC

e::1(f+~)

attenuation constant

a: : 1. C!. - .Q_)

;;- L C

distortion constant

- ~

S

Pair 863.1 of C.F. is e - '#- V(s +r)(Hf)

-~[s+~{_rrf)]

-e

(;; 4. t)

-1-

so the pair becomes:

the quantity e-(s+"ho has the inverse transform e-tt6q_/{t_tt,) _ P't6

,So aewe have:

= to with area

a "unit impulse" at t

e

PC

I, [(f" -..Jt~~t~;..] + e- f'&o !{_I (t- -to)

lis which denotes

integration with respect· to t.

Therefore, we have:

it _tt

veX,e-) =!2 y'!:.._ X,[cTVt ....... t;1.]Jt + e-ft't/(t-to)

v, tL.._ toL

to

-f't-c.

This is a unit step of height e at t = to, plus

distortion terms due to the integral. The modified Bessel

Function I, bears somewhat the same relation to an ordinary Bessel Function In(Z) as hyperbolic functions do to trigonometric

ones. Thus:
:r ." L 7.-) • - 11 J"~(2.i) (i= h)
::: Z
which corresponds to
~(L) . - ( ~(zi)
.:. z. this analogy can be seen also from the equations JJ.(z.) = .rs: ~"Z.

~ V 1fi..

Tf_[Z) ': M~"Z.

Infinite series for In(Z) is:

~

::£ " (2- J ~ (f J n .r;

rn « 0

-2-

the series for In{Z) is the same except that signs alternate + and - "J again corresponding to th~ relation between hyperbolic and trigonometric functions. Using the infinite series representation for

Il(2), we bave v Cx/t) ::

_I'f ~ J 2.~ - e c,

I?!.I C h r M ) .' + e u. (1. - to)

(f )~~ rn] (Yl-tYn)!

The result is expressed as an infinite series.oThe accuracy attained depends on the number of terms carried. If we carry the first two, with m.O and m. 1, the result will be valid for ~~-~~ ~ I

If m = 0, we have

1 t:e-f't:cRt- :: I[e-Pta _e-ft]

tf)

": 1.. t:- J.. ]

e t +.;l- +- _

_ - F f>';"

r

- fro < J

+ !. - rt/ + .,l l4 -r __!_] + ~ r - r t- - =.

rr: L C r ('..~ r L e -.e

v (:"j(~ t)

For the voltage .. 1 ) we then have, to this approximation:

;I(Y,t) 0 :? {CJ- +i«> _,,_(t)

-3-

The final value at t _, "" may be round from the following theorem

s res)

_ --x.l/"i&

= e

so that the final distribution is a steady voltage, devreasing exponentially with distance from the generator.

The pulse shape taking only the 1st term of the infinite series is given by:

(J' ;I t 6 [ _ (' to ~ (' tJ

1J( 'X'lt) z _ e - e

.7i

This predicts a final value of

- f t.tI [ ,,1.. t OJ

e 11----j

~F

whereas the exact value has be_en found equal to:

_ x\W~ - t()~ - rt" !~)"L.-

e - e ::. e e :

This is identical with the value given by the first term of the series, showing that the approximate solution is quite good, even for large t. Incidentally, the equations show that the percentage of

distortion tenus increases as we go d own the line, so that eventually

-4-

the initial sharp rise is lost in distortion terms. The rinal value is always greater than the value of the initial sharp jump.

-5-

3..3