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Optical Fibre Communication Lecture delivered by Christie Alwis 2009 faculty of Applied Science for computer science, and physics special students. University.

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Presentation on theme: "Optical Fibre Communication Lecture delivered by Christie Alwis 2009 faculty of Applied Science for computer science, and physics special students. University."— Presentation transcript:

1 Optical Fibre Communication Lecture delivered by Christie Alwis 2009 faculty of Applied Science for computer science, and physics special students. University of Sabaragamuwa, Belihuloya. For more details on this lecture, please visit

2 Revolutions How it's going to be affected to the human being? 1.Agricultural Revolution 2.Industrial Revolution 3.Communication Revolution a.) can talk with the use of latest any where in the low cost. b.) can be accepted anywhere in the world. (e- Assessment)

3 E XPLOSIVE G ROWTH OF I NTERNET

4 WHAT IS COMMUNICATION NETWORK Undersea Optical Fiber Networks Country A Country B Domestic Transport Network (OF, International Transport Network IG Local Area Node Both Domestic and International Transport will be on Optical Fibers. And Switching Nodes will be on NGN.

5 BASIC COMPONENTS OF COMMUNICATION NETWORKS Following 8 major components can be identified – Geographical Location & Terminal – Access Networks – Local Exchange – Domestic Transport Network – International Exchange – International Transport Network – Other Country International Exchange – Other Country Domestic Network (With the similar components as above)

6 DEVELOPMENT OF ACCESS NETWORK Access Network is developed to accommodate integrated services such as Internet, IPTV, Data with Voice Radio Options: 3G, EvDO, WiMAX xDSL, PON, and PLC Power TV Telephone ?

7 FTTH, PON(PASSIVE OPTICAL NETWORK)

8 Theoretical capacities of other Medias Cu=Short distance could for a 8Mbps Similarly : Microwave radio=STM 16 =More than 2.5Gbps Satellite=STM 1= Mbps Coaxial cable=Approximately 1.5 Gbps

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10 Basic Principles

11 Principle of step & graded index fibers

12 Attenuations in fibre

13 Basic principle of dispersion Dispersion is a little complex than attenuation Dispersion is a process whereby optical pulses are widened as they travel along an optical fibre. It is caused by the different wavelength components of a light signal of finite spectral width traveling down the fiber at different velocities.The effect is a pulse at the terminating end of a fibre that is a wider than the original pulse that was transmitted.If the amount if widening is excessive, the individual pulses will not be distinguishable by the receiver. IN OUT

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15 Chromatic Dispersion Variation of refractive index with wavelength of light The two main underlying mechanisms, material dispersion and waveguide dispersion, naturally cancel one another, giving a zero dispersion point 0 Control of the refractive index profile can place 0 anywhere in the 1300/1550nm wavelength range The fibre characteristics are controlled by careful design of the chemical composition (doping) of the glass used Dispersion is quoted in terms of the dispersion parameter D with units ps/(nm.km) An indication of the pulse broadening is given by: (D * (spectral width of the optical source) *(link distance)) Slide 15

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22 Optical transmission system concepts The basic components – A serial bit stream in electrical form is presented to a modulator, which encodes the data appropriately for fibre transmission

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24 Basic Concept of LED Like a normal diode, the LED consists of a chip of semiconducting material impregnated, or doped, with impurities to create a p-n junction. As in other diodes, current flows easily from the p-side, or anode, to the n-side, or cathode, but not in the reverse direction. Charge-carrierselectrons and holesflow into the junction from electrodes with different voltages. When an electron meets a hole, it falls into a lower energy level, and releases energy in the form of a photon.diode dopedp-n junctionanodecathodeelectronsholeselectrodesvoltagesenergy levelenergyphoton

25 Contd…. The wavelength of the light emitted, and therefore its color, depends on the band gap energy of the materials forming the p-n junction. In silicon or germanium diodes, the electrons and holes recombine by a non- radiative transition which produces no optical emission, because these are indirect band gap materials. The materials used for the LED have a direct band gap with energies corresponding to near-infrared, visible or near-ultraviolet light.wavelengthband gapsilicongermaniumindirect band gapdirect band gap

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28 Power ratio (Decibel;dB) The decibel (dB) is a logarithmic unit of measurement that expresses the magnitude of a physical quantity (usually power or intensity) relative to a specified or implied reference level. Since it expresses a ratio of two quantities with the same unit, it is a dimensionless unit.

29 Examples To calculate the ratio of 1 kW (one kilowatt, or 1000 watts) to 1 W in decibels, use the formula Similarly for amplitude,current or voltage, ( power is proportional to the square of the above 3 quantities. )

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31 Example 1

32 Answer (Example 1) Connector loss= 8*1dB= 8dB Cable loss= (4*100)/1000=0.4dB System margin = 5dB Sensitivity= -30 dB Transmitter Power = connector loss+cable loss+system margin+sensitivity = = -16.6dB TransmitterReceiver 8 Connectors

33 Example 2

34 Answer (Example 2) Connector loss= 2*1.5dB = 3 dB Cable loss= 0.4dB * 50 = 20 dB System margin = 8 dB Sensitivity= -34 dB Transmitter Power = connector loss+cable loss+system margin+sensitivity = = -3 dB No: of splices= 3/ 0.15 = 20 splices Transmitter Receiver 2 Connectors

35 Example 3 (a)

36 Example 3 (b)

37 Example 3 (c)

38 Example 3 (d)

39 Example 3 (e)

40 Example 3 (f)

41 Example 3 (g)

42 Example 3 (h)

43 Optical fibre

44 C=fλ C= 3* 10 8 m/s

45 Future of optical fibre The following 2 major factors plays a vital role in designing the maximum capacity of an optical fibre How far the digital multiplexing can be achieved As at present, 488ns micro information of a bit pertaining to 2Mbps pcm stream will be shrinked to 25ps when it goes through stm 64 (10Gbps).If the technology improves to shrink less than 25ps, then the no of bits in the higher order pcm will be more than 10Gbps. To transmit 10Gbps, the bandwidth required in the optical fibre is around 0.078ns = 78ps ( for 1 wavelength) If the available bandwidth in the optical fibre is 200ns, the no; of wavelengths that can be produced is around 2400, which will result in producing a total of 24Tbps. Hence both time division multiplexing and dense wave division multiplexing can further improve the traffic carrying capacity of an optical fibre up to a total of 24Tbps.

46 46 Overview of WDM

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48 2 Mbps 488 ns TDM 25 ps 10Gbps Transponders Optical Fibre No of wavelengths = ( 24 * 10 3 Gb ) / 10 Gb = 2400 wavelengths Future scenarios Theoretical Maximum of an optical fibre cable λ1λ1 λ2λ2 λ 2399 λ 2400 Only 1 core is needed

49 Further study of optical fibre network

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51 Optical signal to noise ratio

52 ASE=Amplified spontaneous emission

53 Optical tools for maintanance OTDR Splicing machine

54 (OTDR)

55 Fusion splicing It is the process of fusing or welding two fibers together usually by an electric arc. Fusion splicing is the most widely used method of splicing as it provides for the lowest loss and least reflectance, as well as providing the strongest and most reliable joint between two fibers. Virtually all singlemode splices are fusion. Fusion splicing may be done one fiber at a time or a complete fiber ribbon from ribbon cable at one time. First we'll look at single fiber splicing and then ribbon splicing.

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57 SEA-ME-WE 4 Cable System Configuration Diagram

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60 Happy Memories Thank You!, Special thanks to Dr. Udawatte. Wish you an enjoyable stay in your university Situated in a lovely environment Christie Alwis B.Sc (Eng) Hons, MIET (Lond), C.Eng Lond, FIESL (SL) Former chief network officer in SLT Visit under sabaragamuwa optical fibre 2009www.christiealwis.com


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