|Lesson Code: ||321-3453|
|Theory Hours: ||3|
|Lab Hours: ||2|
|Faculty: ||Skoutas Dimitrios|
Transmission methods, telecommunication system model. Statistics and stochastic processes in telecommunications. Hilbert transformation. Baseband transmission and band-pass signals. Analog Modulation AM, FM and PM, spectrum analysis, noise. Signals and Systems in Telecommunications. Fourier series and transform. Filters' classification, Distortion free transmission, Noise, Analog and/or digital data transmission over analog and/or digital systems. Sampling and quantization. Bandwidth, Nyquist and Shannon theorems. PAM and PCM modulations. Digital modulations (ASK, PSK, FSK, M-QAM).
This course covers a large part of the telecommunications systems aiming at understanding the basic principles of analog and digital communication systems, which rely on wireless transmission of information. In particular, an introduction to the basic principles of analysis and design of telecommunications systems is considered, along with the transmission technologies of the physical layer. The theoretical and laboratory section of the course is a detailed presentation of all the necessary technical data, definitions, standards, essential for understanding Analog Communication Systems, a presentation of basic analog and digital modulation, coding techniques and effects of noise signals. Upon completion of this course the student will be able to understand the propagation of information and the govern techniques and also techniques necessary to implement basic telecommunications data transmission system. The laboratory part of the course involves the performing of laboratory exercises for in-depth understanding and consolidation of the basic principles of analog telecommunication systems, along with the familiarity of the laboratory instruments.
Signals and Systems, Stochastic Processes, Statistic.
1. Α. Kanatas, «Introduction to Telecommunications», 2nd ed., Papasotiriou, 2017.
2. S. Haykin, M. Moher, «Communication Systems», 5th ed., Papasotiriou, 2010.
3. G. Karagiannidis, K. Pappi, “Telecommunication Systems”, 3rd ed., Tziola, 2016.
1. Η. Taub και D . L .Schilling, «Principles of Communication Systems», 3rd ed., McGraw-Hill, 2008.
2. F. Constantinou, C. Kapsalis, P. Kottis, "Introduction to Communications, Papasotiriou, 1995.
3. John G. Proakis, Masoud Salehi, "Communication Systems Engineering", 2nd Edition, Prentice Hall International Edition, 2002.
4. K.S. Shanmugam, “Digital and Analog Communication Systems”, Wiley, 1979.
5. L. W. Couch, “Digital and Analog Communication Systems”, 8th ed., Pearson, 2013.
|Learning Activities and Teaching Methods |
The main teaching method followed is the traditional face-to-face lectures in class. The lectures are accomplished with the help of an electronic presentation program using portable computer with suitable tripod projection screen and projector. Interactive images and videos are used for adequate understanding of the main disciplines of the course. In addition, lectures are given where problems and exercises are solved. An asynchronous distance learning software is used (eclass). All the presentations, resolved exercises, multimedia material, notes, exercises to be delivered, laboratory exercises, announcements, links, etc. are updated frequently in eclass. In the lab, students become familiar with laboratory equipment (oscilloscope, generator, power supply) and carry out specific exercises for better understanding of the theory.
• Written exams: 70%
• Laboratory: 30%
|Assessment/Grading Methods |
The students are assessed through final written exams and through oral exams of the laboratory part of the course.
Lectures: 39 hours
Lab-based exercises: 20 hours
Personal study: 62 hours
Mid-term exam: 1 hour
Final examination: 3 hours
Total: 125 hours (5 ECTS)
|Language of Instruction|
|Greek, English (for Erasmus students)|
|Μode of delivery |