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# Bern Uni versi t y of Appl i ed Sci ences

## Engineering and Information Technology

Division of Electrical and Communication Technology

Smith V3.10

Prof. Fritz Dellsperger 5.2010

Content
Impedance Matching 1
Impedance, Admittance, Reflection Coefficient, VSWR and Return Loss 1
Matching arbitrary impedances to 50 Ohm 2
Example 1: Use 2 reactance elements, Highpass 2
Example 2: Use 2 reactance elements, Highpass 3
Example 3: Use 2 reactance elements, Lowpass 4
Example 4: Use 2 reactance elements, Lowpass 5
Example 5: Antenna Match with 3 or more reactance elements, Low Q, Highpass 6
Example 6: Antenna Match with 3 or more reactance elements, Low Q, Lowpass 7
Example 7: Match Ceramic Filter to 50 Ohm 8
Example 8: Antenna match using reactance and serie line element 10
Example 9: Antenna match using serie line and open stub 11
Example 10: Antenna match using serie line and shorted stub 12
Example 11: Antenna match using double stub tuner 13
Example 12: Nonsynchronous Transformer 15
Low Noise Amplifier Design 18
Example 13: Low Noise Amplifier, 2.0 GHz 18
Conjugate Matching 26
Example 14: Conjugate Match 26
Serial Transmission Line with Attenuation 29
Example 15: Match using transmission line with loss 29
Sweeps 30
Example 16: Input impedance of a Chebyshev lowpass filter 30

1

Impedance Matching

Impedance, Admittance, Reflection Coefficient, VSWR and Return Loss
Impedance: Z R jX = + R: Resistance X: Reactance

0
1
Z Z
1
+ I
=
I

Admittance: Y G jB = + G: Conductance B: Susceptance

1
Z
Y
=
1
Y
Z
=
Reflection Coefficient:
0 0
0 0
Z Z Y Y
Z Z Y Y

I = = = I
+ +
Z

0
Z : Reference Impedance

RL
0
20
0
Z Z
VSWR 1
10
VSWR 1 Z Z

I = = =
+ +

Voltage Standing Wave Ratio:
0 0
RL
20
0
RL
0 20
Z Z Z Z
1 Z Z
1 10
VSWR
1 Z Z
1 10

< >
+ I
+
= = = =
I

Return Loss:
0
0
Z Z
VSWR 1
RL 20 log 20 log 20 log
VSWR 1 Z Z

= I = =
+ +

All values for cursor position in Smith-Chart are displayed in window Cursor.

2
Matching arbitrary impedances to 50 Ohm
Example 1: Use 2 reactance elements, Highpass

Problem: Match an impedance of ( ) 10 j7 + O to 50O. Use 2 reactance (L,C) in a circuit topology
with highpass characteristic. Frequency: 150 MHz.

Smith project file: Example1.xmlsc

3
Example 2: Use 2 reactance elements, Highpass

Problem: Match an impedance of ( ) 100 j50 O to 50O. Use 2 reactance (L,C) in a circuit
topology with highpass characteristic. Frequency: 500 MHz.

Smith project file: Example2.xmlsc

4
Example 3: Use 2 reactance elements, Lowpass

Problem: Match an impedance of ( ) 10 j7 + O to 50O. Use 2 reactance (L,C) in a circuit topology
with lowpass characteristic. Frequency: 150 MHz.

Smith project file: Example3.xmlsc

5
Example 4: Use 2 reactance elements, Lowpass

Problem: Match an impedance of ( ) 100 j50 O to 50O. Use 2 reactance (L,C) in a circuit
topology with lowpass characteristic. Frequency: 500 MHz.

Smith project file: Example4.xmlsc

6
Example 5: Antenna Match with 3 or more reactance elements, Low Q, Highpass

Problem: Match an antenna impedance of ( ) 20 j12 O to 50O. Use L and C in a circuit topology
with highpass characteristic and do not exceed a
max
X 12
Q 0.6
R 20
= = = (for maximum bandwidth).
Frequency: 450 MHz.

Smith project file: Example5.xmlsc

7
Example 6: Antenna Match with 3 or more reactance elements, Low Q, Lowpass

Problem: Match an antenna impedance of ( ) 20 j12 O to 50O. Use L and C in a circuit topology
with lowpass characteristic and do not exceed a
max
X 12
Q 0.6
R 20
= = = (for maximum bandwidth).
Frequency: 450 MHz.

Smith project file: Example6.xmlsc

8
Example 7: Match Ceramic Filter to 50 Ohm

Problem: For measurement purposes match a 10.7 MHz 300 Ohm Ceramic filter to 50 Ohm
using a parallel resonance circuit with capacitive voltage divider and L = 330 nH.
Frequency: 10.7 MHz.

Smith project file: Example7.xmlsc

f
0
10.7MHz := R
1
300O := L 390nH :=
B
2t L f
0
2

R
1
791.298kHz = :=

9
C
2
C
1
R
L
R
res

For Q 10 following approximations can be used:
o
f
Q
B
~
res
1
C
2 BR
~
t

2
o
1
L
C
~
e

res
L
R
N
R
=

p
Q
Q
N
~
2
1
C
C
N 1
~

2
C NC ~

10
Example 8: Antenna match using reactance and serie line element

Problem: Match an antenna impedance of ( ) 30 j40 O to 50O. Use one reactance and one
serie line. Frequency: 430 MHz.

Smith project file: Example8.xmlsc

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Example 9: Antenna match using serie line and open stub

Problem: Match an antenna impedance of ( ) 30 j40 O to 50O. Use one serie line and an open
stub. Frequency: 430 MHz.

Smith project file: Example9.xmlsc

12
Example 10: Antenna match using serie line and shorted stub

Problem: Match an antenna impedance of ( ) 30 j40 O to 50O. Use one serie line and a shorted
stub. Frequency: 430 MHz.

Smith project file: Example10.xmlsc

13
Example 11: Antenna match using double stub tuner

Problem: Match an antenna impedance of ( ) 30 j40 O to 50O. Use a double stub tuner with
serie line length of 80 mm and
r
1 c = . Frequency: 430 MHz.

Smith project file: Example11.xmlsc

14
Use Edit Element (doubleclick on element in schematic) to adjust for desired line length.

Changevalue
PushDrawandseeonSmith-chartand
schematichowthisaffecttransformation
OKwhendone

15
Example 12: Nonsynchronous Transformer

Problem: Match an impedance of ( ) 10 j12 + O to 50O. Use an open stub and a nonsynchronous
transformer. Frequency: 2.4 GHz.

Smith project file: Example12.xmlsc

16
Use Edit Element (doubleclick on element in schematic) to adjust for desired line length.

Changevalue
PushDrawandseeonSmith-chartand
schematichowthisaffecttransformation
OKwhendone

17
Properties of Nonsynchronous Trafo:
It uses two pieces of line with the same length. One line must have the line impedance of the
source and the other line the impedance of the load. The total length depends on impedance
ratio and is much shorter than / 4 .

L = Length of one line section

1 2
k Z / Z =
1
2 1
1
r
L atan
k
k
| |
|

|
=
| t c
+ +
|
\ .

Nonsynchronous-Transformer
Ltot
0.1 1 10
0
0.05
0.1
0.15
0.2
k
L
i
n
e
l
e
n
g
t
h
i
n
L
a
m
b
d
a
L

0.1 1 10
15
20
25
30
35
k
L
i
n
e
l
e
n
g
t
h

i
n

D
e
g
r
e
e

L

Line length as function of impedance ratio k

18
Low Noise Amplifier Design

Example 13: Low Noise Amplifier, 2.0 GHz

Problem: Design input and output matching network for a LNA using BFG33G.
Frequency: 2 GHz

Smith project file: Example13-input.xmlsc

Z
0
Z
0
Output
matching
network
Input
matching
network
11 12
21 22
S S
S S
(
(
(

Transistor
I
2
Z
2
I
S

Z
S

I
1
Z
1
I
L
= I
2
*
Z
L
= Z
2
*

If we choose a source impedance of Z
S
= (50+j30)Ohm we get a gain of approx. 12 dB and a
NF of approx. 3.85 dB with only a serie inductor as input matching network.

19

With a few calculations we get:

S-parameters at 2000 MHz: Source impedance at 2000 MHz:
Z
S
50 j 30 + ( ) O :=
S
0.121e
j 149 deg

3.756e
j 78.9 deg

0.108e
j 59.4 deg

0.41e
j 54.5 deg

\
|
|
|
.
:=
Z
0
50O :=
I
S
Z
S
Z
0

Z
S
Z
0
+
0.083 0.275j + = := I
S
0.287 =
arg I
S
( )
73.301deg =
I
2
S
2 2 ,
S
1 2 ,
S
2 1 ,
I
S

1 S
1 1 ,
I
S

+ 0.136 0.392j = :=
Z
2
Z
0
1 I
2
+
1 I
2

45.987 43.54j ( ) O = :=

For the output network we conjugately match Z
2
(or
2
I ) to 50 Ohm.
There are several possibilities to realize the output matching network.

20

Problem: Output matching network 1
Smith project file: Example13-output1.xmlsc

21
Simulation of LNA with Output matching network 1 versus Frequency in Agilent ADS:
C
C1
C=1.9 pF
L
L2
R=
L=3.8 nH
L
L1
R=
L=2.4 nH
S2P
SNP1
File="BFG33G.S2P"
2 1
Ref
Term
Term2
Z=50 Ohm
Num=2
Term
Term1
Z=50 Ohm
Num=1

m1
freq=
S(2,2)=0.015 / 119.981
impedance = 49.220 + j1.312
2.000GHz
m2
freq=
S(1,1)=0.373 / 125.040
impedance = 27.457 + j19.485
2.000GHz
m5
freq=
dB(S(1,1))=-8.564
2.000GHz
m6
freq=
dB(S(2,2))=-36.259
2.000GHz
1.6 1.7 1.8 1.9 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 1.5 2.5
-35
-30
-25
-20
-15
-10
-5
-40
0
freq, GHz
d
B
(
S
(
1
,
1
)
)
m5
d
B
(
S
(
2
,
2
)
)
m6
Returnloss vs Freq
m5
freq=
dB(S(1,1))=-8.564
2.000GHz
m6
freq=
dB(S(2,2))=-36.259
2.000GHz
m4
freq=
nf(2)=3.852
2.000GHz
1.6 1.7 1.8 1.9 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 1.5 2.5
3.7
3.8
3.9
3.6
4.0
freq, GHz
n
f
(
2
)
m4
NF vs Freq
m4
freq=
nf(2)=3.852
2.000GHz
m3
freq=
dB(S(2,1))=12.005
2.000GHz
1.6 1.7 1.8 1.9 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 1.5 2.5
10
11
12
13
14
9
15
freq, GHz
d
B
(
S
(
2
,
1
)
)
m3
Gain vs Freq
m3
freq=
dB(S(2,1))=12.005
2.000GHz
freq (1.500GHz to 2.500GHz)
S
(
2
,
2
)
m1
S
(
1
,
1
)
m2
Output 1 Match
m1
freq=
S(2,2)=0.015 / 119.981
impedance = 49.220 + j1.312
2.000GHz
m2
freq=
S(1,1)=0.373 / 125.040
impedance = 27.457 + j19.485
2.000GHz

22
Problem: Output matching network 2
Smith project file: Example13-output2.xmlsc

23
Simulation of LNA with Output matching network 2 versus Frequency in Agilent ADS:
m1
freq=
S(2,2)=9.355E-4 / 17.504
impedance = 50.089 + j0.028
2.000GHz
m2
freq=
S(1,1)=0.380 / 124.571
impedance = 27.160 + j19.854
2.000GHz
freq (1.500GHz to 2.500GHz)
S
(
2
,
2
)
m1
S
(
1
,
1
)
m2
Output 2 Match
m1
freq=
S(2,2)=9.355E-4 / 17.504
impedance = 50.089 + j0.028
2.000GHz
m2
freq=
S(1,1)=0.380 / 124.571
impedance = 27.160 + j19.854
2.000GHz
m5
freq=
dB(S(1,1))=-8.408
2.000GHz
m6
freq=
dB(S(2,2))=-60.579
2.000GHz
1.6 1.7 1.8 1.9 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 1.5 2.5
-35
-30
-25
-20
-15
-10
-5
-40
0
freq, GHz
d
B
(
S
(
1
,
1
)
)
m5
d
B
(
S
(
2
,
2
)
)
m6
Returnloss vs Freq
m5
freq=
dB(S(1,1))=-8.408
2.000GHz
m6
freq=
dB(S(2,2))=-60.579
2.000GHz
m4
freq=
nf(2)=3.852
2.000GHz
1.6 1.7 1.8 1.9 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 1.5 2.5
3.7
3.8
3.9
3.6
4.0
freq, GHz
n
f
(
2
)
m4
NF vs Freq
m4
freq=
nf(2)=3.852
2.000GHz
m3
freq=
dB(S(2,1))=12.006
2.000GHz
1.6 1.7 1.8 1.9 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 1.5 2.5
10
11
12
13
14
9
15
freq, GHz
d
B
(
S
(
2
,
1
)
)
m3
Gain vs Freq
m3
freq=
dB(S(2,1))=12.006
2.000GHz

24
Problem: Output matching network 3
Smith project file: Example13-output3.xmlsc

25
Simulation of LNA with Output matching network 3 versus Frequency in Agilent ADS:
m1
freq=
S(2,2)=0.013 / -67.850
impedance = 50.471 - j1.197
2.000GHz
m2
freq=
S(1,1)=0.385 / 124.358
impedance = 26.904 + j20.082
2.000GHz
freq (1.500GHz to 2.500GHz)
S
(
2
,
2
)
m1
S
(
1
,
1
)
m2
Output 3 Match
m1
freq=
S(2,2)=0.013 / -67.850
impedance = 50.471 - j1.197
2.000GHz
m2
freq=
S(1,1)=0.385 / 124.358
impedance = 26.904 + j20.082
2.000GHz
m5
freq=
dB(S(1,1))=-8.289
2.000GHz
m6
freq=
dB(S(2,2))=-37.854
2.000GHz
1.6 1.7 1.8 1.9 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 1.5 2.5
-35
-30
-25
-20
-15
-10
-5
-40
0
freq, GHz
d
B
(
S
(
1
,
1
)
)
m5
d
B
(
S
(
2
,
2
)
)
m6
Returnloss vs Freq
m5
freq=
dB(S(1,1))=-8.289
2.000GHz
m6
freq=
dB(S(2,2))=-37.854
2.000GHz
m4
freq=
nf(2)=3.852
2.000GHz
1.6 1.7 1.8 1.9 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 1.5 2.5
3.7
3.8
3.9
3.6
4.0
freq, GHz
n
f
(
2
)
m4
NF vs Freq
m4
freq=
nf(2)=3.852
2.000GHz
m3
freq=
dB(S(2,1))=12.005
2.000GHz
1.6 1.7 1.8 1.9 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 1.5 2.5
10
11
12
13
14
9
15
freq, GHz
d
B
(
S
(
2
,
1
)
)
m3
Gain vs Freq
m3
freq=
dB(S(2,1))=12.005
2.000GHz

26
Conjugate Matching

Example 14: Conjugate Match

Problem: Conjugately match impedance Z
1
(or Gamma
1
I ) to 50 Ohm.

Method 1: Start at Z
1
and transform with network to 50 Ohm.

In this case Z
1
is used as load impedance for the network and after transformation we would like to see
50 Ohm at the input of the network.

Method 2: Start at 50 Ohm and transform with network to
Z
1
* = conjugate Z
1

In this case 50 Ohm is used as load impedance for the network and after transformation we would like
to see Z
1
* into the input of the network.

Both method result in the same network.

T
1
L
1
C
1
50
Method 1 Method 2
1
1
I
Z
*
1
*
1
I
Z

27
Example: ( )
1
Z 10 j10 = O
Method 1:
Smith project file: Example14-1.xmlsc

Z
1
O 50
Starthere

28
Method 2:
Smith project file: Example14-2.xmlsc

Z
1
*
O 50
Starthere

29
Serial Transmission Line with Attenuation

Example 15: Match using transmission line with loss

Problem: Match an impedance of (23.7 + j 101) Ohm to 50 Ohm using a lossy transmission line
with an electrical length of about 2 wavelength, attenuation of 2 dB/m and a serial reactance.
Frequency: 500 MHz

Smith project file: Example15.xmlsc

30
Sweeps

Example 16: Input impedance of a Chebyshev lowpass filter

Problem: Plot input impedance of a 50 Ohm Chebyshev lowpass filter with n = 3, Ripple = 0.1 dB
and cut-off frequency = 100 MHz
Frequency: 10 MHz to 450 MHz

Smith project file: Example16.xmlsc

31