Views: 4994 Author: James Wu Publish Time: 2020-07-04 Origin: Site
There are several types of signal modulation methods commonly used in RF transmitter and receiver modules:
1. ASK (Amplitude Shift Keying) Modulation:
ASK is a type of Amplitude Modulation which represents the binary data in the form of variations in the amplitude of a signal. Any modulated signal has a high frequency carrier. The binary signal when ASK modulated, gives a zero value for Low input while it gives the carrier output for High input.
2. OOK Modulation:
OOK is a very popular modulation used in control applications. This is in part due to its simplicity and low implementation costs. OOK modulation has the advantage of allowing the transmitter to idle during the transmission of a "zero", therefore conserving power.
3. Frequency Shift Keying (FSK) Modulation:
FSK is the digital modulation technique in which the frequency of the carrier signal varies according to the digital signal changes. FSK is a scheme of frequency modulation. The output of a FSK modulated wave is high in frequency for a binary High input and is low in frequency for a binary Low input. The binary 1s and 0s are called Mark and Space frequencies.
4. Direct Sequence Spread Spectrum Modulation:
DSSS (Direct sequence spread spectrum) Modulation is a form of transmission that looks very similar to white noise over the bandwidth of the transmission. However once received and processed with the correct descrambling codes, it is possible to extract the required data.
5. Frequency-hopping spread spectrum (FHSS) Modulation:
Frequency-hopping spread spectrum (FHSS) is a method of transmitting radio signals by rapidly switching a carrier among many frequency channels, using a pseudorandom sequence known to both transmitter and receiver. It is the repeated switching of frequencies during radio transmission to reduce interference and avoid interception.
Frequency-hopping spread spectrum (FHSS) is useful to counter eavesdropping, or to obstruct jamming of telecommunications. And it can minimize the effects of unintentional interference.