**From:** Raymond W. Waugh (*[email protected]*)

**Date:** Thu Apr 12 2001 - 08:16:42 PDT

**Next message:**Brian Schieck: "[SI-LIST] : Material labs"**Previous message:**Eric Bogatin: "[SI-LIST] : Material labs"**Maybe in reply to:**Steve Rogers: "[SI-LIST] : LOSS IN HIGH VSWR TX LINE (STUB Q) (CAN YOU SOLVE THIS ?)"

Steve...

You can represent the shunt short circuited stub as a lumped element

inductor with a lossy series resistance. Calculating this shunt impedance

is straightforward, using the R, G, L and C of the transmission line -- the

attached equations not only predate E-M simulators, they predate computers.

Ray

-----Original Message-----

From: Steve Rogers <[email protected]>

To: '[email protected]' <[email protected]>

Date: Thursday, April 12, 2001 12:31 AM

Subject: [SI-LIST] : LOSS IN HIGH VSWR TX LINE (STUB Q) (CAN YOU SOLVE THIS

?)

Hi all,

A problem......

Consider a shorted length of transmission line used as a synthetic inductor

(tx line stub). What loss (theoretically) will the stub incur (what is its

Q).

I am sure this problem is easy to crack with E-M simulation but is their an

intuitive, not too math' loaded approach?

An ac voltage applied to the line will give the normal forward travelling

wave which will be totally reflected at the short. The reflected wave will

travel back along the line and be re-reflected by the impedance mismatch at

the generator. The process will continue ad infinitum (multiple reflection).

We may nearly calculate the loss of the line if the generator impedance is

known and assume the line loss is that for a matched line. The multiple

reflections will give rise to an equation not unlike the standard feedback

equation. The result of this anlysis however will be incorrect (We have

assumed the line is matched). The line will have standing waves of V and I.

The loss on the line will therefore vary along the line length and be I

squared R at current maxima and V squared G and voltage maxima. How do we

deal with this????

I have seen curves in a number of books giving loss increase factor versus

VSWR. So either somone has made some measurements or done some sums. If it

be the latter then what are the sums? Going by the age of some books I have

seen these curves in I doubt if E-M tools were around!!!!

There's probably a really simple way to attact this problem but I don't know

anyone yet who has suggested one..

All suggestions welcome

Regards,

Steve

.

Regards

Steve Rogers

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