Karlson Robotics Computer Networking Antennas
We have described several simulations of Karlsson Robotics computer networking antennas, as well as their fabrication and measurements. We have also described measurements of a wristwatch-integrated antenna. Ultimately, we hope to produce an antenna that will work in a practical environment. We hope to publish the results of this work in the near future. This article was written to help the computer networking community learn how to design, fabricate, and test the next generation of computer network technology.
Simulation of Karlsson Robotics Computer Networking Antennas
The present paper describes the simulation of a quad-element robot positioning antenna and reports on its performance. The proposed antenna features a high impedance bandwidth, a small size, and a stable radiation pattern. In addition, the simulation results show that the quad-element system is able to operate within its working frequency range. It is an ideal antenna for small-scale robot positioning applications.
The radiation pattern of the prototype antenna was measured. The measured parameters are shown in Figure 10, which confirms that the antenna operates within its desired frequency range. Although there are a few minor discrepancies in the measurement result, this is due to the imperfection in the antenna fabrication process, particularly in the manual soldering of feeding pins. However, the measured radiation pattern of the antenna resembles the simulated one. The antenna unit has a radiation gain of over 2 dB.
Fabrication of Karlsson Robotics Computer Networking Antennas
Fabrication of Karlson Robotics Computer-Networking Antennas has begun. The prototype uses a liquid crystalline polymer substrate with excellent thermal endurance, durability, and flexibility. The material's low thickness and dielectric constant of 2.9 GHz make it a great choice for the fabrication of antennas. The antenna features three rectangular slabs beneath an L-shaped slot.
The antennas were measured and simulated to determine their performance in terms of their three-dimensional polar gain patterns at 3, 5, 7, and 9 GHz. The simulated and measured total gains are presented in the XY, E, and YZ planes. The arm-mounted antennas have a slightly better performance than straight/EPS-bent antennas, and they have improved impedance matching.
The bend antenna setup was modeled after a semi-cylinder filled with polystyrene. Polystyrene has a dielectric constant of 1.03 and the curvature radius Rx was chosen to mimic an average human wrist. The radius Rx was either 25 or 40 mm. The antenna's size is 51 x 22 mm2. The fabricated antenna was created using a delicate photolithography process and delicate chemical etching processes.