» » Communication Systems

Communication Systems download ebook

by A. Bruce Carlson

Communication Systems download ebook
A. Bruce Carlson
McGraw-Hill College; Subsequent edition (January 1, 1986)
686 pages
1763 kb
1271 kb
Other formats:
lit mobi docx rtf

Communication systems, Simon Haykin  . this book will go into detail of the layers of network communication. It does not however, go into detail.

32 MB·22,354 Downloads. From Chapter 1 of Advanced Electronic Communications Systems, Sixth Consequently, optical fiber. Engineering Mathematics: A Foundation for Electronic, Electrical, Communications and Systems. Fiber-Optic Communication Systems.

Communication Systems book.

Communication Systems book. Details (if other): Cancel.

Other readers will always be interested in your opinion of the books you've read. Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them.

This exciting revision of Communication Systems, a classic text in the communications field, presents . both analog and digital communications

This exciting revision of Communication Systems, a classic text in the communications field, presents an introduction to electrical communication systems, including analysis methods, design principles, and hardware considerations. both analog and digital communications. It features worked examples and exercises for students to solve within chapters, helping them to master new concepts as they are introduced.

Communication Systems An Introduction to Signals and Noise in Electrical Communication Bruce Carlson (Solutions Manual).

Download Communication Systems - Bruce Carlson. COMMUNICATION SYSTEMS An Introduction to Signals and Noise in Electrical Communication

Download Communication Systems - Bruce Carlson. A. Bruce Carlson Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Paul B. Crilly University of Tennessee. Janet C. Rutledge University of Maryland at Baltimore.

COMMUNICATION SYSTEMS. Published by McGraw-Hill Book Company. Slightly better than very good condition. ISBN: 0070850822 Stock no. 557120.

Bruce Carlson (Troy, NY) teaches at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Crilly (Knoxville, TN) teaches at University of Tennessee.

Modularly organized, this book permits flexibility in the coverage of the three major parts: signal and system analysis, analog communication, and digital communication. It features worked examples and exercises for students to solve within chapters, helping them to master new concepts as they are introduced.
  • Dorilune
This book is good for one who is locking for a mathematically extensive explanation of analog communication systems and basic digital systems. It lacks of real world applications and practical examples.
I purchased the Forth Edition becuase my graduated-school teacher followed that edition for the class, but I had the chance to compare it to the Fifth Edition and it did not include major changes and up-to-date information yet... Still old staft with few to nothing real-world applications and examples.

It also could be a good textbook for EE students without any knowledge in telecom systems, but not for those who already know the basis.
  • Jek
great book, a must
  • Gianni_Giant
This is a very concise and self contained (introductory to intermediate level) communication analysis book. The author does present the communication concepts with a fair balance of mathematical derivations and engineering intuitive interpretation.
  • Goodman
Beware the paperback version of this book. I don't know if all sellers are doing this but the seller I purchased from (The Book Depository) sent me the "international version" which apparently has somewhat different content than the "North American" version. Even worse, the back cover of the text explicitly states that this version should not be sold in North America. As I purchased this through the Amazon web site, I hold Amazon at least partially responsible.
  • Foxanayn
This book is spectacularly poorly written for an introductory textbook. The author falls into the category of people who don't understand the difference between explaining a subject versus providing mathematical proofs through derivation. This book offers almost none of the former, and to compound the issue, has numerous additional flaws, given its purpose. It's written in such a dry, technical fashion, that you can read a chapter a dozen times and still have no better understanding of the topic than you did before you started.

There is no distinction between equations that are part of a derivation and equations in their final form that you will use in a practical fashion for solving problems. There is no summary of information and equations at the end of each chapter either, and as a result, you will find yourself tearing your hair out hunting for what you need and finding it in bits and pieces at best, assuming you ever find it at all (the more likely scenario).

The book also offers hardly any solved examples, and the few it has are skimmed through - as though the author forgot that this is an introductory text as opposed to running through an explanation quickly for other engineers.

In short, the kindest thing I can say about this textbook is that it **may** be useful as a reference for people who already know the subject and are looking to refresh themselves on some of the derivations and proofs.

It is absolutely useless as a textbook for anyone who is new to the subject matter.
  • Kazigrel
Without saying anything else about the myriad of errors or how confusing the text and formatting is, let me just provide an example.

Throughout the text, the author's don't bother with the whole parenthesis thing for functions. So cos(pi*x) is written cos pi x, consistently. While initially confusing, this doesn't prove to be an insurmountable problem, until this:

x_c(t) = A_c * sum over infinity of J_n(beta)*cos(w_c+n*w_m)t

The obvious, logical way of reading this is that you're going to have a cosine of a constant as the coefficient of the variable t. Which makes the entire analysis impossible, but absolutely nothing lends itself to make you think that the independent variable t is inside of the cosine function. It's even written that way several times, in other equations.

Except, of course, that it is. What the authors would have written if they had any business writing textbooks would have been cos((wc+n*wm)t).

And let me be clear: This is only tip of the iceberg. The problems are vague, and often require massive assumptions to deduce that are never mentioned, and the text itself does a terrible, terrible job of organizing what it's telling you. The sections of PM and FM, for instance, makes no distinction between when it's dropping a general equation that applies to both, in the middle of a paragraph focusing on one or the other.