Bistatic Radar, Second Edition - download pdf or read online

By Nicholas J. Willis

ISBN-10: 1891121456

ISBN-13: 9781891121456

A reference which summarizes effects from bistatic radar study and comprises fabric on options, definitions and mathematical improvement of easy relationships. the basics of bistatic radars are mentioned by way of conception, requisites, purposes, know-how, benefits and boundaries. This reference is perfect for ECM and ECCM engineers operating in layout and function research for study and improvement.

Show description

Read or Download Bistatic Radar, Second Edition PDF

Similar nonfiction_4 books

Download PDF by Renzo Guerrini (editor), Jean Aicardi (editor), Frederick: Epilepsy and Movement Disorders

A distinctive foreign crew of experts comprehensively examines the medical, neurophysiological, genetic, pharmacological, and molecular elements which underlie the relationships and transformations among epilepsy and circulation problems. This quantity offers a scheme for the neurophysiological type of myoclonic epilepsies and myoclonus and provides an in depth research of the problems which reason diagnostic difficulties in youngsters and adults.

Additional info for Bistatic Radar, Second Edition

Example text

Gumble [184] reports that SPASUR " . . " Calibration of the SPASUR interferometer system was reported [7] to use satellites with known ephemerides, which are calculated with data from the Minitrack stations. 0 milliradians, depending on ionospheric conditions.

Who were stationed at the United States Naval Aircraft laboratory, Anacostia, DC, were carrying out VHF propagation experiments at 60 MHz. They employed a superheterodyne receiver and a 50 W transmitter amplitude-modulated at 500 Hz. Initially tests were carried out in the grounds of the Naval Air Station and audible maxima and minima caused by reflections from steel buildings were observed. The receiver was placed in a car which was driven a few miles from the Station to Haines Point across the Potomac River.

The problem of extracting target position information, specifically range, from such radars could not readily be solved with techniques available at that time [I]. Indeed, the extraction of target position information remains a difficult task when the target is near the baseline, and an impossible task for range (and velocity) information when the target is directly on the baseline. Because of this limitation, some radar historians, most notably Guerlac [25, p. 163] and Watson-Watt [170], chose not to call these bistatic fence configurations "radars," which after all is an acronym for radio detection and ranging.

Download PDF sample

Bistatic Radar, Second Edition by Nicholas J. Willis


by Ronald
4.0

Rated 4.76 of 5 – based on 8 votes