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Communications using chaos≫MINUS. III. Performance bounds for correlation receivers

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2 Author(s)
G. Kolumban ; Dept. of Meas. & Inf. Syst., Budapest Univ. of Technol. & Econ., Hungary ; M. P. Kennedy

For pt. II, see ibid., vol. 45, p. 1129-40 (1998). In a digital communications system, data is transmitted from one location to another by mapping bit sequences to symbols, and symbols to sample functions of analog waveforms. The analog waveform passes through a bandlimited (possibly time-varying) analog channel, where the signal is distorted and noise is added. In a typical conventional system, the analog sample functions sent through the channel are weighted sums of one or more sinusoids, called basis functions; in a chaotic communications system, the sample functions are segments of chaotic waveforms. This three-part paper shows in a tutorial manner how the theory of conventional telecommunications systems can be applied to chaotic modulation schemes. In addition, it discusses the latest results in the field of chaotic communications. In Part III, examples are given of chaotic communications schemes with and without synchronization, and the performance of correlator-based systems is evaluated in the context of noisy, bandlimited channels

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IEEE Transactions on Circuits and Systems I: Fundamental Theory and Applications  (Volume:47 ,  Issue: 12 )