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RX5500 Datasheet(PDF) 4 Page - Murata Manufacturing Co., Ltd.

Part No. RX5500
Description  RFM products are now Murata products
Download  9 Pages
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Maker  MURATA [Murata Manufacturing Co., Ltd.]
Homepage  http://www.murata.com
Logo MURATA - Murata Manufacturing Co., Ltd.

RX5500 Datasheet(HTML) 4 Page - Murata Manufacturing Co., Ltd.

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©2010-2015 by Murata Electronics N.A., Inc.
RX5500 (R) 4/15/15
Page 4 of 9
www.murata.com
ASH Receiver Block Diagram & Timing Cycle
Antenna
Pulse
Generator
SAW
Delay Line
SAW Filter
RFA1
RFA2
Data
Out
Detector &
Low-Pass
Filter
RF Data Pulse
P1
P2
RFA1 Out
RF Input
P1
Delay Line
Out
P2
t
PW2
t
PW1
t
PRI
t
PRC
Figure 1
ASH Receiver Theory of Operation
Introduction
Murata’s RX5500 series amplifier-sequenced hybrid (ASH)
receivers are specifically designed for short-range wireless control
and data communication applications. The receivers provide
robust operation, very small size, low power consumption and low
implementation cost. All critical RF functions are contained in the
hybrid, simplifying and speeding design-in. The ASH receiver can
be readily configured to support a wide range of data rates and
protocol requirements. The receiver features virtually no RF
emissions, making it easy to certify to short-range (unlicensed)
radio regulations.
Amplifier-Sequenced Receiver Operation
The ASH receiver’s unique feature set is made possible by its
system architecture. The heart of the receiver is the amplifier-
sequenced receiver section, which provides more than 100 dB of
stable RF and detector gain without any special shielding or
decoupling provisions. Stability is achieved by distributing the total
RF gain over time. This is in contrast to a superheterodyne
receiver, which achieves stability by distributing total RF gain over
multiple frequencies.
Figure 1 shows the basic block diagram and timing cycle for an
amplifier-sequenced receiver. Note that the bias to RF amplifiers
RFA1 and RFA2 are independently controlled by a pulse
generator, and that the two amplifiers are coupled by a surface
acoustic wave (SAW) delay line, which has a typical delay of
0.5 µs.
An incoming RF signal is first filtered by a narrow-band SAW filter,
and is then applied to RFA1. The pulse generator turns RFA1 ON
for 0.5 µs. The amplified signal from RFA1 emerges from the SAW
delay line at the input to RFA2. RFA1 is now switched OFF and
RFA2 is switched ON for 0.55 µs, amplifying the RF signal further.
The ON time for RFA2 is usually set at 1.1 times the ON time for
RFA1, as the filtering effect of the SAW delay line stretches the
signal pulse from RFA1 somewhat. As shown in the timing
diagram, RFA1 and RFA2 are never on at the same time, assuring
excellent receiver stability. Note that the narrow-band SAW filter
eliminates sampling sideband responses outside of the receiver
passband, and the SAW filter and delay line act together to provide
very high receiver ultimate rejection.
Amplifier-sequenced receiver operation has several interesting
characteristics that can be exploited in system design. The RF
amplifiers in an amplifier-sequenced receiver can be turned on and
off almost instantly, allowing for very quick power-down (sleep)
and wake-up times. Also, both RF amplifiers can be off between
ON sequences to trade-off receiver noise figure for lower average
current consumption. The effect on noise figure can be modeled as
if RFA1 is on continuously, with an attenuator placed in front of it
with a loss equivalent to 10*log10(RFA1 duty factor), where the
duty factor is the average amount of time RFA1 is ON (up to 50%).


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