The noise interference and channel multipath effects are the main impairments to the performance of PLC systems.
States claiming they are not deploying smart meters and where the reported noise we are describing is prevalent is due to the fact, that Power Line Communication network is turned on. The noise is prevalent in every State of the USA where Power line communication is on. In the Engineering world, noise is an obvious challenge and or issue using this technology on our electrical infrastructure. It is not compatible and is a health hazard to everyone exposed to the dirty electricity, noise and radiation. The published paper below is one of hundreds by experts who are revealing the reasons why noise is an issue on the powerlines. It is no mystery as authorities continue to ignore what is really going on with “The HUM”
TitlePowerline communications systems
NameSagar, Nishant (author), Daut, David G (chair), Orfanidis, Sophocles (internal member), Sannuti, Pedda (internal member), Rutgers University, Graduate School – New Brunswick
Other Date2011-05 (degree)
SubjectElectrical and Computer Engineering, Electric power systems—Communication systems, Electric power systems–Standards
Extentxiii, 147 p. : ill.
EXCERPT: The noise interference and channel multipath effects are the main impairments to the performance of PLC systems. This thesis presents appropriate channel models for use in the design of PLC systems. In particular, the Bit Error Rate (BER) performance of a single-carrier Binary Phase Shift Keying (BPSK) system operating over a multipath channel is analyzed and compared with the performance obtained with a multi-carrier data transmission scheme.
DescriptionThe electric power distribution grid is a medium over which fast and reliable communication services can be provided. Power Line Communications (PLC) systems provide an alternative to wireless communications in the transmission of data within buildings and vehicles. In recent years, increased interest in PLC systems for both commercial and residence applications has resulted in the development of standards for use of the electric power grid as a communications channel conveying messages in addition to power. The types of applications range from simple inexpensive services centered around networked household appliances, where data rates are on the order of kilobits per second, to Internet access via the electrical outlet wall socket, where data rates are on the order of megabits per second. Currently, PLC systems can accommodate high- iii speed networking that includes broadband Internet access, voice over-IP, and the interconnectivity of home entertainment devices. The development of a Power Line Communications system presents a significant challenge for the communications engineer due to the unusual channel characteristics that affect high-speed signal transmission. The electric power grid is designed for, and operated at, 50/60 Hz throughout the world. Furthermore, the topology of a local electric power grid network is often very irregular resulting in significant dispersion of the transmitted message signals. This thesis presents an overview of the major features and characteristics of PLC systems, the fundamental properties of powerline channels, and an analysis of PLC system performance in the presence of realistic powerline channel conditions. The development of a powerline communication system requires detailed knowledge of the electric power grid channel properties, such as the frequency transfer function and the interference processes, in order to choose a suitable transmission method. The noise interference and channel multipath effects are the main impairments to the performance of PLC systems. This thesis presents appropriate channel models for use in the design of PLC systems. In particular, the Bit Error Rate (BER) performance of a single-carrier Binary Phase Shift Keying (BPSK) system operating over a multipath channel is analyzed and compared with the performance obtained with a multi-carrier data transmission scheme.
NoteIncludes bibliographical references
Noteby Nishant Sagar
CollectionGraduate School – New Brunswick Electronic Theses and Dissertations
Organization NameRutgers, The State University of New Jersey
RightsThe author owns the copyright to this work.