# FRIIS TRANSMISSION EQUATION DERIVATION PDF

One situation where the equation is reasonably accurate is in satellite communications when there is negligible atmospheric absorption; another situation is in anechoic chambers specifically designed to minimize reflections. In addition to the usual derivation from antenna theory, the basic equation also can be derived from principles of radiometry and scalar diffraction in a manner that emphasizes physical understanding. See also Radio propagation model Sources of further information Harald T. Kraus, "Antennas," 2nd Ed. Kraus and Fleisch, "Electromagnetics," 5th Ed. Author: Zolokree Yosar Country: Venezuela Language: English (Spanish) Genre: Art Published (Last): 18 January 2016 Pages: 118 PDF File Size: 10.70 Mb ePub File Size: 5.6 Mb ISBN: 975-7-78905-350-5 Downloads: 93563 Price: Free* [*Free Regsitration Required] Uploader: Faucage Antennas Home On this page, we introduce one of the most fundamental equations in antenna theory, the Friis Transmission Equation. The Friis Transmission Equation is used to calculate the power received from one antenna with gain G1 , when transmitted from another antenna with gain G2 , separated by a distance R, and operating at frequency f or wavelength lambda.

This page is worth reading a couple times and should be fully understood. Derivation of Friis Transmission Formula To begin the derivation of the Friis Equation, consider two antennas in free space no obstructions nearby separated by a distance R: Figure 1.

Assume that Watts of total power are delivered to the transmit antenna. For the moment, assume that the transmit antenna is omnidirectional, lossless, and that the receive antenna is in the far field of the transmit antenna. Then the power density p in Watts per square meter of the plane wave incident on the receive antenna a distance R from the transmit antenna is given by: If the transmit antenna has an antenna gain in the direction of the receive antenna given by , then the power density equation above becomes: The gain term factors in the directionality and losses of a real antenna.

Assume now that the receive antenna has an effective aperture given by. Then the power received by this antenna is given by: Since the effective aperture for any antenna can also be expressed as: The resulting received power can be written as: [Equation 1] This is known as the Friis Transmission Formula.

It relates the free space path loss, antenna gains and wavelength to the received and transmit powers. This is one of the fundamental equations in antenna theory, and should be remembered as well as the derivation above. Another useful form of the Friis Transmission Equation is given in Equation . Since wavelength and frequency f are related by the speed of light c see intro to frequency page , we have the Friis Transmission Formula in terms of frequency: [Equation 2] Equation  shows that more power is lost at higher frequencies.

This is a fundamental result of the Friis Transmission Equation. This means that for antennas with specified gains, the energy transfer will be highest at lower frequencies.

The difference between the power received and the power transmitted is known as path loss. Said in a different way, Friis Transmission Equation says that the path loss is higher for higher frequencies. The importance of this result from the Friis Transmission Formula cannot be overstated.

This is why mobile phones generally operate at less than 2 GHz. There may be more frequency spectrum available at higher frequencies, but the associated path loss will not enable quality reception. As a further consequence of Friss Transmission Equation, suppose you are asked about 60 GHz antennas.

Noting that this frequency is very high, you might state that the path loss will be too high for long range communication - and you are absolutely correct. At very high frequencies 60 GHz is sometimes referred to as the mm millimeter wave region , the path loss is very high, so only point-to-point communication is possible.

This occurs when the receiver and transmitter are in the same room, and facing each other. The answer is yes: this is a lower frequency than antennas traditionally operate at, but from Equation , we note that the path loss will therefore be lower as well. Hence, they can "cover more ground" with this frequency spectrum, and a Verizon Wireless executive recently called this "high quality spectrum", precisely for this reason.

Finally, if the antennas are not polarization matched, the above received power could be multiplied by the Polarization Loss Factor PLF to properly account for this mismatch. Equation  above can be altered to produce a generalized Friis Transmission Formula, which includes polarization mismatch: [Equation 3].

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