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Rain Attenuation for Cities and Communities in the Province of Ontario
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TABLE 12.2
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Rain attenuation, dB Location Cat Lake Fort Severn Geraldton Kingston London North Bay Ogoki Ottawa Sault Ste. Marie Sioux Lookout Sudbury Thunder Bay Timmins Toronto Windsor
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the dB values given in each column. For example, at Thunder Bay, the rain attenuation exceeds, on average throughout the year, 0.2 dB for 1 percent of the time, 0.3 dB for 0.5 percent of the time, and 1.3 dB for 0.1 percent of the time. Alternatively, one could say that for 99 percent of the time, the attenuation will be equal to or less than 0.2 dB; for 99.5 percent of the time, it will be equal to or less than 0.3 dB; and for 99.9 percent of the time, it will be equal to or less than 1.3 dB. Rain attenuation is accompanied by noise generation, and both the attenuation and the noise adversely affect satellite circuit performance, as described in Secs. 12.9.1 and 12.9.2. As a result of falling through the atmosphere, raindrops are somewhat flattened in shape, becoming elliptical rather than spherical. When a radio wave with some arbitrary polarization passes through raindrops, the component of electric field in the direction of the major axes of the raindrops will be affected differently from the component along the minor axes. This produces a depolarization of the wave; in effect, the wave becomes elliptically polarized (see Sec. 5.6). This is true for both linear and circular polarizations, and the effect seems to be much worse for circular polarization (Freeman, 1981). Where only a single polarization is involved, the effect is not serious, but where frequency reuse is achieved through the use of orthogonal polarization (as described in Chap. 5), depolarizing devices, which compensate for the rain depolarization, may have to be installed. Where the earth-station antenna is operated under cover of a radome, the effect of the rain on the radome must be taken into account. Rain
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The Space Link
falling on a hemispherical radome forms a water layer of constant thickness. Such a layer introduces losses, both by absorption and by reflection. Results presented by Hogg and Chu (1975) show an attenuation of about 14 dB for a 1-mm-thick water layer. It is desirable, therefore, that earth station antennas be operated without radomes where possible. Without a radome, water will gather on the antenna reflector, but the attenuation produced by this is much less serious than that produced by the wet radome (Hogg and Chu, 1975).
12.9.1 Uplink rain-fade margin
Rainfall results in attenuation of the signal and an increase in noise temperature, degrading the [C/N0] at the satellite in two ways. The increase in noise, however, is not usually a major factor for the uplink. This is so because the satellite antenna is pointed toward a hot earth, and this added to the satellite receiver noise temperature tends to mask any additional noise induced by rain attenuation. What is important is that the uplink carrier power at the satellite must be held within close limits for certain modes of operation, and some form of uplink power control is necessary to compensate for rain fades. The power output from the satellite may be monitored by a central control station or in some cases by each earth station, and the power output from any given earth station may be increased if required to compensate for fading. Thus the earth-station HPA must have sufficient reserve power to meet the fade margin requirement. Some typical rain-fade margins are shown in Table 12.2. As an example, for Ottawa, the rain attenuation exceeds 1.9 dB for 0.1 percent of the time. This means that to meet the specified power requirements at the input to the satellite for 99.9 percent of the time, the earth station must be capable of providing a 1.9-dB margin over the clear-sky conditions.
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