Browse DORAS
Browse Theses
Search
Latest Additions
Creative Commons License
Except where otherwise noted, content on this site is licensed for use under a:

Optical frequency comb source for next generation access networks

Zhou, Rui (2014) Optical frequency comb source for next generation access networks. PhD thesis, Dublin City University.

Full text available as:

[img]
Preview
PDF (PhD Thesis of Rui Zhou) - Requires a PDF viewer such as GSview, Xpdf or Adobe Acrobat Reader
6Mb

Abstract

The exponential growth of converged telecommunication services and the increasing demands for video rich multimedia applications have triggered the vast development of optical access technology to resolve the capacity bottleneck at metropolitan-access aggregations. To further enhance overall performance, next generation optical access networks will require highly efficient wavelength division multiplexing (WDM) technology beyond the capability of current standard time division multiplexed (TDM) systems. The successful implementation of future-proof WDM access networks depends on advancements in high performance transmission schemes as well as economical and practical electronic/photonic devices. This thesis focuses on an investigation of the use of optical frequency comb sources, and spectrally efficient modulation formats, in high capacity WDM based optical access networks. A novel injected gain switched comb generation technique which deliver simplicity, reliability, and cost effectiveness has been proposed and verified through experimental work. In addition, a detailed characterization of the optical comb source has been undertaken with special attention on the phase noise property of the comb lines. The potential of the injected gain switched comb source is then demonstrated in a digital coherent receiver based long reach WDM access scenario, which intends to facilitate 10 - 40 Gbit/s data delivery per channel . Furthermore, an optical scalar transmission scheme enabling the direct detection of higher order modulation format signals has been proposed and experimentally investigated.

Item Type:Thesis (PhD)
Date of Award:November 2014
Refereed:No
Supervisor(s):Barry, Liam P.
Subjects:Engineering > Optical communication
Physical Sciences > Optoelectronics
Mathematics
Engineering > Telecommunication
Physical Sciences > Lasers
Physical Sciences > Photonics
DCU Faculties and Centres:DCU Faculties and Schools > Faculty of Engineering and Computing > School of Electronic Engineering
Research Initiatives and Centres > Research Institute for Networks and Communications Engineering (RINCE)
Use License:This item is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0 License. View License
Funders:Science Foundation Ireland, China Scholarship Council
ID Code:20213
Deposited On:04 Dec 2014 15:58 by Liam Barry. Last Modified 04 Dec 2014 15:58

Download statistics

Archive Staff Only: edit this record