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You are on page 1of 10

IRE TRANSACTIONSMICROWAVE

ent

THEORY

of the

AND

TECHNIQUES

The what are. of a waveguide AR run compensator. is made itself for signals. ACKNOWLEDGMENT any about and If the run the can the amount values of cancellation, of minimum

October

equal

to

the

ARrnin is found

of the to

waveex-

frequency. on sections

howAR for

be an

ever, the

depends various

broadbanded

The proved circular major too well and long. with waveequaminor The values The Bell the gan, those tests AR the minimum total cident

AR by

performance using AR AR an

be im-

dominant-mode can when is small by easily the values and difference the of

AR be obtained

of the

same

approximate is not

is oriented polarization

waveguide AR agree

dominant-mode

calculated

measurements. of the ellipticity amount sections sections the of on the dominant-mode is AR, author Telephone Jr., who were for

effect on

wishes

to

thank in

many

associates S. P.

at

the

considerable. in series,

particular

of the properly

preparation

indebted

sections waveguide

to each

assisted performed

orientation

of each

Electric

Company.

The

Design

of Ridged

SAMUEL HOPFERt

Waveguides

A

extent tions, in present The

S FAR

as we are on

aware, ridged by

the

only

CUTOFF

CURVES

AS ~ FUNCTION GEOMETRY

OF RIDGED

GUIDE

guide S. B.

Cohnl

1 (a) and

the

singlecircuit with

and

double-ridged is

sections; in Fig.

equivalent In keeping

some

mind. in The

respects important

literature. as follows: is

differences step

be stated

B3

m s (b) Fig. 1

1. The

susceptance Omission frequencies calculation to ridged curves the edges. definition experimental considerable are take based guide

Id+l s IA-J

(a)

LA

lo-/-J

(c)

included

in calculating modes, carrying 2. The 3. 4. 5. The of the The and The ters rigorous as well

as in

modes

are modes

same cutoff

designations waveconditions

as the guide.

rectangular by

attenuation. proper

which

of theTEmo

of modes b

given

COt

K.1

tan

KcS/2

B/YOl

(1)

presented

in terms

of those in practice.

be specified

cot KZl +

cot KsS/2

B/yoI

O.

(2)

~ Polytechnic Res. & Dev. Co., Inc., Brooklyn, N. Y. 1 S. B. Cohn, Properties of ridge waveguide, PROC. IRE, vol. 35, pp. 783788; August, 1947. 2 Nathan lMarcuvitz, Waveguide Handbook, MIT Rad. Lab. Series, vol. 10, pp. 399-402.

Eq. in

(1) the

to

the at

odd cutoff

TEno

K% is

modes is given

and by

(2)

applies constant

to the

TEno

modes.

the

propagation

and

KZ = 27r/A..

75)55

Hopfer:

The

Design

of

Ridged

Waveguides

21

rF-t-ll i;;

DOUBLE

+HI+H+H+

w4.oLLlfHIL

uLuull/

Fig. 3

El

The as characteristic The which is taken book.3 proximity mination In the fixed single d/b that of s/a, at Figs. TE10, with 0.5. ridged ratios, of the but value of the represents from [n those effects4 of the the published cases, are

Fig. 2

admittances

YOI and

Yoz are

defined

term

B/

YOI,

SIa Fig. 4

sidewalls account

0.25

is not

very

to

favorable

have

are relatively

close

to the step

discontinuity susceptance

of the ridge,

available

These <.5

data

normalized

In case of Fig. TEa mode mode. mode ridged 8 (next order b/a

XC%o/a for as a function ratio s/a is one the b/a to and half ratio

ues of extension

a parameter.

couples

0.45, with

help

of Fig. a first

double depend

Since

electrical

Aclo a ?+F1(:

correction = .45.

on the in

properties

degrees

factor

at

Expressed

we have (4)

-+

8 Ibid., p. 309. 4 J. R. j~hinnery, and H. JV. Jamieson, Equit-aIent discontmultles in transmission lines, PROC. IRE, VOI. 116; February, 1944.

22

IRE TRANSACTIONSMICROWAVE

THEORY

AND

TECHNIQUES

Ociober

SINGLE

RI OGE-TE30 I

MO OE CUT-OFF

1 I I

I I I I I 11!

I I I I

I I I

Fig. 7

Fig. 5

1 //f

I rt-.l5

123

.456.7

8910

FIO is

Fig. 8

is the

desired of

factor at

is the a function by

extension

.45. and

parameters

wavelengths mode. By

of the

fundamental of

is given

next

higher

inspection

in csc (~d/2b)

(5)

+ 1 s/a . d/b 7rs/a see -+ AcJa 1.81ncsc~

1955

Hopfer:

The

Design

of

Ridged

Waveguides

23

54

5.

I I I

I I

1 I H-H

-~k

::}-3

CtiRVES ~

5J

-LLLLLLu

4.

4.

4.

-W1 I LU _ ]. : - El

1 1 :*

LLi

l\

l\

4.

i+

-1---1 H

L &

4,(

3. -N .2 > 34 g : 33 o :3

m 3.1

2.

.> .

2J 2.

2.

2.01

I I

I 02

I

0.3

I I

0.4 SIa

I

0.5

I

0.6

~\

).8 I 0.9

0.0 0.I

I

I

I 10 I

2.1 1.1

I I

Ililillltl

L---

-rkF

1tt-lt-i-1Hhttm

may close work. to be operated. lower Inexperience from 15 per The cuthas cent

--

$FFHwm

Slo Fig. 9 width curves, ridged always mode. always mode. TEOI mode upper mode made mode. it is seen the than the that the cutoff the that limit the large i5/a for any factor given of geometry the one of the TE20 for third of the the of mode the is TE~o is latter off over depends frequency that this cent which mainly one is the

tc} the

guide, larger Thus, greater Ori mode ;.s very bandwidth cutoff, equal For the

extension

shown

may above

anywhere

to 25 per

frequency

hand,

RIDGED attenuation

is approximately

given

of the

approximately require

to one-half

1p

bandwidths,

would

ratio b/a clf the ratio Figs. function guides, bandwidth double ridged guide the It to be about of be is not 0.4 and 0.45. as that a the and where P = ~ = fl = skin b/a d/a depth y = 6= 2in meters s/a 1 s/a k of the 9 and of s/a single and d/b ridged guide curves to be about bandwidth and the realized useful 10 show for the singleshould here. double-ridged the band-

>

(7)

= A/a

respectively. as defined

p == A./A.

24

IRE TRANSACTIONSMICROWAVE

THEORY

AND

TECHNIQUES

October

0.1

0.2

0.3

0.4 Slo

0.5

0.6

0.7

0,8

0.9

Fig. 12

Fig. 11

A derivation to the tical to and curves u,, its the present it ridged cutoff

of ridged guide

(6)

is found guide

in

the

In

order

6 5

fashion,

is convenient to that frequency. un, as the ratio guide ratio in Figs. at about not

attenuation

4 3

tenuation

of the at

Z6 5 4 3 Io- 8 7

f= ~~f,.

monotonically,

reaching

large cent

change values.

attenuation b/a of the the ridged standard to atf guide ridged guide, angular single most order guide lar quantity width, tively. guide over in guide. guide

is in

is the

same

162 8 7 6 5 4 ATTENuATON y

be multiplied

.4

5 .6 .7.B

1.0 o=

23 WIOTH OF

4567810 GUIOE IN CM

15

20

30

a, for

values

of the ridged attenuation always occurs the An ridged POWER approximate guide

described

minimum latter

since

f=

~~f,.

15)55

Hopfer:

The

Design

of

Ridged

Waveguides

25

,00 : 70

so 50

I I I I I I I RELATIVE POWER HA NOLING CAPACITY .SINGLE RIDGED ~~EGUIDE TE,,o MODE b/a :0.45 Co: 30,000 VlCM

FOR ANY OTHER FR\Q RDNATE T9 MULTIPLY

+0 30

I I ~w ~ATlo , ~ Ay -2.5 - -= ~

20 ,, d

/J

3.0 ,0 , *

7 z u 6

A /

--.. . _ . _ h

=.=

._

%5 &4 :

!! 18 !: = 1< -1 4

/ 2

7 / 4.5

0: o 80,7 0 6 / 05 0, 4

0 3

0. 2

0 o 0

a,

02

0.3 (s/0)

04

05

06

0.7

Fig. l-l

-.050d

-.025d

+.025d

+.o5O d

+.075d

Fig. 15 the the electric electric of intensity intensity curvature the ratio of in at the the the E./Eo with of Fig. to the vicinity center, edge. This of the edge in to Eo Fig. of a case

+:

27ry sin ~+

d b

COS27ry/k sin~

27T8/~ [ k at

1}

d 1 47r13 sin ~(8) 4 the center of the guide guide. is found in the s/a,

as a function is shown

of the

radius

where ridged

IL

is the

electric

intensity

a grounded

This

literature.b in the

and m = 2 for A derivation In with the Fig. the power of 14, the bandwidth carried with being the by the conditions for ric~ged because is normally critical maximum that guide. the the This, electric higher dependence of the edge, the by the the the single above ridged

gap, An by

curves

higher

dynamic dynamic

expression

Pm represents guide Eo at at the infinite center seen at this of the the of on E,, It should

(EJEO)

dyn.

TS COS. ~

()

than cross is

E, ~

stat.

(9)

be evident if

the

curves

in Fig. any

15 are

only

to 30 kv power guide,

cm. an

p is

of guide,

very

which In order

possibly

dimensions the

handling

is thus If the

necessary latter

it would

be necessary

14 may than

be used unity, by

if E,/Eo

is larger 14 must

obtained

5

be divided

the

electric

intensity to relate

roundness

it is convenient

R. Rothe, F. Ollendorf, and K. Pohlhausen, Theory of Functions as .kpplied to Engineering problems, Murray Printing4C0., pp. 129136; 1942. GMarcuvitz, op. cit.

26

IRE

TRANSACTIONSMICROWAVE

THEORY

AND

TECHNIQUES

October

GUIDE

involve While

transitions line

is forced Although

sections may

guides. in this

of imquesinof

transition.

designations as shown in

is highly many

a nearly

applications. calculation

symbols

adopted is vL1/2P,

is given

in Z,,

(11)

! !0 18

.16 1* .! z

peak

voltage

across the in

the

16, as a function

guide to by

The ~/A,,

frequency frequency.

multiplied

in order

to yield

at any

in

CENTER OF GUIDE

I

I I I I I I I , ACROSS llllllllltl, I I I I I I I

I I ! I I I I 1 I I

w

I STEP 2 Fig. 17 (11) is readily thus solved ratio for 21 Zin/Zout in terms which of the transformation is norspecified;

STEP I

4H-tH-t

.08

ii

Eq. mally

impedance

z;=

Once dances Z1 is determined by

()

by TABLE

Zi~

l/za~

(12)

Zoui

(12), all successive impe-

are given

,008

I 1/1/1 XK .J

al

1 1 1

1

ttFwMTt

la21a3 4 a51a61a7 %

l ll 1!1 l

11

1 1

1 ~

.?,53 8.73

4:24

The

(s/.

to cover the

the

rectangular

Fig. 16

and guide

highest

frequency when

rectangular They be is to

is operated

to be 2.143. bandwidth

SPECIAL While guide ridged with the favor guide the large its use sections

optimum Fig. steps and that nevertheless, in conjunction such used output by

18 shows in

(12) it

for In was of

number

impedance,

experimentally

standard

Invariably,

using

1955

better the the over-all characteristic design. The the results are obtained at the

Hopfer:

The

Design

of

Ridged

Waveguides

27

than center

by

specifying of where

K2

K, +

KCZ2+

KCv

(14)

impedance values

guide directly

rectangular

~ = fJJ2/w

K.u

sections, sary

16 to yield

ridged

constant numbers If

real

Kcg

{5 the 14

K,.

and x and

are

wave

y directions. then K2 k

the and

lossless, must

KC. and

be complex

if K is complex.

1!). The

13 ..

12

II

2 3 4 IMPEDANCE 5 ?ATIO 6 ZIN/ZouT 7 8 9

DIRECTION NUMBER

Fig. 19

I 0:

Fig. 18 value From to keep a standpoint the dimension The length of easy s, the of fabrication, width each AglAg2 1=

2(kgl + Xgz)

along

the

guide AZ

must

be the

it

same

2. Since if follows

that

of the

ridge,

throughout

cross-section

throu~ghout. given by

transformer

In (13)

order

to

K,,I

and

K.v2,

we assume

walls, a

an

E

in

wave to propagate

by the slightly The Fig. 20.

reflected phase

as shown

the the

of

the with

medium

respective

section

general, different. is

transformer

based

vswr

response

I

NUMBER

Fig. 20 a where is Ue/K,v is infinite, and bottom

for

PROPAGATION I2IRECTION

found

with

= WAVE

cover

waveguide

between

ratios

of as high

as 4.3.

(1j)/p and

admittance

y = b/2

APPENDIX ATTENU.ATIO~ Rather field from the entirely method cuvitz. We variously system: start with directed the well-known periodicities relation in a between the than to in attempt the ridged is to CALCULATION to find guide in the presented line author the the and walls in by approximate to determine guide, and This N. Maris

is

1 at

distribution transmission

at the top

by

derivation suggested

input

admittance

medium

calculations.

thus

Iom

j + ~ COt KCy,bj2

Yin

Yol

COt

(16)

Kcylb/2 + rom j j<

uniform

guided

28

IRE

TRANSACTIONSMICROWAVE

THEORY

AND

TECHNIQUES

October

In leads

view to

of

the

smallness

of

K.UI,

the

above

equation

g=

~AJbA2 {(A./A)2

Q

1

KCUI 2 =

(1

j) Kp/b,

(17)

Again

CALCULATIONS at cutoff.

of the

and

similarly

for

medium %22 =

KCZI

The

total

(18)

and The K.Z2, constep dis-

in the

cross-section

is a superposition

fundamental

TEM To sider determine the equivalent is now is composed and, in series The and the wave circuit represented of two by the mental field mode. tribution 21. a shunt the

at cutoff discontinuity.

the shall

higher now

distribution of the

impedance, reacwall

center

of the the

capacitive of the

transmission by

~(0) co~

with

impedance

is given ~(zj =

former the

is assumed latter

j/~

KX jz~@) sin K%

is assumed shunt

cwp (b d)/(1

by Y,

j).

The

total

admittance

when voltage is

voltage in the

at the ridged

center part

of the of the

ridge, cross

represented

~@) cos KX

05~5~/2

KZ

~+s:;,, YQ i

Yom fins jB ~ ;

and

similarly v{z~) =

for

the

unridged sin

1 I Y02

I , I I Yms <jB

pLANE,

where

the

origin since to

Yom

the

corresponding leads

1, the of the

voltages is purely

be continuous

\cENTRAL ZERO

Fig. 21 The tion condition if + (Ye) all step. plans. transformed+ are of transverse resonance

E(x)

o=<x

<s/2

ADMITTANCE

E(x) in the X direcin Y, = O, (19) = ;

d E(o)

Cos 27r/Acs/2

O.ZXL1,

Now Fig.

consider 22.

a differential

element

as shown

is satisfied (Yom)

KCZZ,

for

1

plane

at the

Eq.

however, (15),

(K..,) (KGz2)

by

using

(18). small

>> >>

following

conditions

~m

(Kc.,)

Irn

(K,g2)

The mental

maximum mode

electric in the

energy

contained

Adz

in the is given

fundaby

Re (K..I)

>> Re

volume

element

Re (K, .2) >> Re and ignoring for all IC.z second from

2 jU)2 =

order the

K2

KC.12 KCV12

=

value fundamental in the fringing mode field

[IJ+E2AIZ

equal any to the The by total energy in the at time. energy contained is approximated dU2 = ~CV2dz, first mode voltage at the to be the

solution constant

is obtained.

the

attenuation

is also

is obtained

KZ2 = K (~

Kc.22 KW22

to yield

the

expression

in the

text,

namely

where

V is assumed

1955

Cohn:

Shielded

Coupled-Strip

Transmission

Line

29

step

and

C is approximately

expressed

by

where

dzjdt

is

the

group

velocity of the

which last

is

given

by

C =

Evaluation

expression

yields

The

tc)tal

energy

dlr~

~ [ss

A

element

becomes

ACKNOWLEDGMENT The major by part the and of the work Bureau by the reported Corps carried in this under out by & paper was No.

coE~dA

CV2

1

dz,

under

Contract

and

the

in the z direction

is given

by

[ss

1

Polytechnic W. E. and

DevelopS.

eoEzdA

CVZ

1

dz z

ment Rubin,

Sucher,

C. ~ossmann,

author.

Shielded

CoupledStrip

Transmission

Line

S. B. COHN~

Surrvnarg-An

on a pair of parallel Rigorous while for strips impedances and tween grams acteristic nomograms over a wide sufficient ccmplec[-line formulas printed approximate

analysis co-planar

of the odd and even TEM midway between of finite The ground

Due will of at

odd

field, In of

this the by

mode case is

be called ground

for the case of zero-thickness for strips construction). design of thickness sheet dielectric

supported

and

may from

in air between

ground

planes

characteristic are necessary couplers, coupling work, benomoof the charof these

electrically

plates. per

plots the

the case

directional design

to ground

is less for

and other

components which

coupleckstrip

and even-mode

\j

DIRECTIONAL COUPLER

to an accuracy

~~

CI==l

FILTER

co

of values

BAND-PASS

INTRODUCTION r UMEROUS coupling N eter in are are strip-line between their shown parallel components strips utilize the

design. in Fig.

Several 1 (next

q-ii= y

SINGLE STRIP LINE=*

components pled case. curate Solutions obtained, Fig. for pair two lines

where

used

to achieve these it

a particular circuits effects in this transverse modes is necessary of paper. field that parameters

effect to parallel

to meet

prescribed

DELAY LINE

performance

strips. Fig. lSeveral and on a strip more for applications the odd two for (plus provide

SINGLE-TOSTRIP-LINE

EALANCEO TRANSFORMER

have

ion.

presented

page)

fundamental

of the same

width.

the characteristic

strips are

parallel potential

impedances for for are the the also 1 (After even two

of the than

the

same electric

characteristic

impedances phase

symmetry

of the

These

quantities treated)

Park,

information

at equal

and

in opposite

Calif.

this paper was prepared, a paper by D. Park appeared with a solution for ZO of the odd mode. The us,e of elliptic-integral identities shows Parks formula to be the same as mine. ) D, Park. Planar transmission lines, TRANS. IRE, VOI. lVITT-3, pp. 812;

~ Stanford

Res. Inst.,

Menlo

April,

1955.

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