Fundamentals of Radio

Автор(ы):Izyumov N., Linde D.
04.02.2010
Год изд.:1976
Описание: These days radio engineering has become a very important branch of science solving a large number of problems associated with economic, technological and cultural progress. Every year, it finds ever increasing application and the number of people using radio equipment constantly grows. Many of these people have only rudimentary or no knowledge of radio engineering, although modern radio equipment is often so complicated that its effective use is impossible without some training.
Оглавление: Foreword [9]
Chapter I. PRINCIPLES OF RADIO COMMUNICATION [11]
  1-1. Basic Properties of Electromagnetic Waves [11]
  1-2. General Principles of Radio Communication [15]
  1-3. Electromagnetic Waves Used in Radio Communication [18]
  1-4. A Brief History of Radio in the USSR [20]
  1-5. Components Used in Radio Engineering [23]
Chapter II. AC CIRCUITS [26]
  2-1. Sinusoidal Quantities and Their Vector Representation [26]
  2-2. Basic Components of Radio Circuits and Alternating Currents in Them [28]
  2-3. AC Power [43]
  2-4. Steady-State and Transient Processes in Electric Circuits Including Capacitors or Coils [48]
  2-5. Nonsinusoidal Currents and Their Spectra [55]
  2-6. Free Oscillations in a Circuit [63]
  2-7. Forced Oscillations in a Series-Connected Circuit [66]
  2-8. Forced Oscillations in a Parallel-Connected Circuit [72]
  2-9. Transient Processes in Oscillatory Circuits [81]
  2-10. Parallel Circuits with Reactive Elements of Both Types in One of Their Branches [86]
Chapter III. COUPLED CIRCUITS [92]
  3-1. Oscillations in Two Coupled Circuits [92]
  3-2. Tuning a System of Two Coupled Circuits [104]
Chapter IV. ELECTRICAL FILTERS [106]
  4-1. Purpose of Filters [106]
  4-2. Filters for DC Supplies [106]
  4-3. Low-Pass Filters [109]
  4-4. High-Pass Filters [114]
  4-5. Bandpass and Band-Elimination Filters [117]
Chapter V. TRANSMISSION LINES [120]
  5-1. Electrical Signals in Ideal Infinitely Long Lines [120]
  5-2. Signals in Finite Length Lines with Far End Open-Circuited [128]
  5-3. Signals in Finite Length Lines with Far End Short-Circuited [134]
  5-4. Signals in Lines with a Reactive Load [136]
  5-5. Signals in Lines with a Resistive Load [138]
  5-6. Signals in Lines with a Combined Load [143]
  5-7. Actual Lines with Losses [145]
  5-8. Transmission Lines as Reactive Elements and Impedance Transformers [161]
Chapter VI. ANTENNAS [169]
  6-1. Radiating Systems [169]
  6-2. Double-Dipole Antennas [172]
  6-3. Effect of the Ground on Antenna Radiation. Asymmetrical Dipoles [187]
  6-4. Antenna Resonant Frequencies. Harmonic Antennas [192]
  6-5. Inphased and Antiphased Antennas. Reflectors and Directors [195]
  6-6. Ground Effect on Antenna Radiation Patterns [203]
  6-7. Complex Dipoles [209]
  6-8. Loop Antennas [212]
  6-9. Long- and Medium-Wave Antennas [214]
  6-10. Short-Wave Antennas [217]
  6-11. Ultrashort-Wave Antennas [225]
Chapter VII. RADIO WAVE PROPAGATION [233]
  7-1. Properties of Atmosphere and Ground Affecting Radio Wave Propagation [233]
  7-2. Radio Waves Propagating in Atmosphere. General Regularities [245]
  7-3. Long-Wave Propagation [252]
  7-4. Medium-Wave Propagation [253]
  7-5. Short-Wave Propagation [256]
  7-6. Ultrashort-Wave Propagation [265]
  7-7. Electromagnetic Waves in Outer Space [272]
Chapter VIII. VACUUM AND SEMICONDUCTOR DEVICES [277]
  8-1. Modern Electronics [277]
  8-2. Motion of Electrons in Vacuum. Cathodes of Electron Valves [279]
  8-3. Diodes [290]
  8-4. Triodes [302]
  8-5. Multigrid Electron Valves [324]
  8-6. Electric Conduction in Semiconductors [337]
  8-7. P-N Junction and Crystal Diodes [343]
  8-8. Transistors [351]
  8-9. Miniaturization of Electronic Devices [363]
  8-10. Cathode-Ray Tubes [365]
Chapter IX. PRIMARY-SIGNAL AMPLIFIERS [372]
  9-1. Purpose and Classification [372]
  9-2. Audio-Frequency Amplifiers. General [378]
  9-3. Audio-Frequency Small-Signal Amplifiers [393]
  9-4. Audio-Frequency Output Amplifiers [403]
  9-5. Driver Stages. Feedback in Amplifiers [415]
  9-6. Video Amplifiers [421]
Chapter X. WAVE GENERATION [428]
  10-1. Operating Principles of Valve Oscillators [428]
  10-2. Separately Excited Oscillators (Amplifiers) [435]
  10-3. Self-Excited Oscillators [449]
  10-4. Ultrahigh-Frequency Valve Oscillators [473]
  10-5. Klystron Amplifiers and Oscillators [481]
  10-6. Travelling-Wave Oscillators [488]
  10-7. Backward-Wave Oscillators [492]
  10-8. M-type Travelling-Wave Oscillators [496]
  10-9. Transistor Oscillators and Amplifiers [507]
  10-10. Negative-Resistance Oscillators [510]
  10-11. Sinewave RC Oscillators [511]
  10-12. Frequency Pulling in Self-Oscillators [513]
  10-13. Self-Oscillator Lock-in [517]
  10-14. Nonsinewave Oscillators [523]
Chapter XI. CONVERSION OF ELECTRIC SIGNALS [532]
  11-1. Concept of Signal Conversion [532]
  11-2. Amplitude Modulation [533]
  11-3. Frequency and Phase Modulation [545]
  11-4. Pulse Modulation [555]
  11-5. Detection of Radio Signals [561]
  11-6. Frequency Converters [565]
  11-7. Conversion of Electric Pulses [571]
Chapter XII. RECEIVERS [579]
  12-1. Purpose and Basic Characteristics [579]
  12-2. Receiver Input Circuits [587]
  12-3. High-Frequency Amplifiers [595]
  12-4. Intermediate-Frequency Amplifiers [607]
  12-5. Radio Interference [611]
  12-6. Frequency Converters [618]
  12-7. Receiver Detector Stages [633]
  12-8. Controls and Adjustments in Receivers [647]
  12-9. Examples of Receiver Circuitry [653]
Reference Data [659]
Index [664]
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