0.4 THz Photonic-Wireless Link With 106 Gb/s Single Channel Bitrate

Shi Jia* (Invited author), Xiaodan Pang (Invited author), Oskars Ozolins (Invited author), Xianbin Yu (Invited author), Hao Hu (Invited author), Jinlong Yu (Invited author), Pengyu Guan (Invited author), Francesco Da Ros (Invited author), Sergei Popov (Invited author), Gunnar Jacobsen (Invited author), Michael Galili (Invited author), Toshio Morioka (Invited author), Darko Zibar (Invited author), Leif Katsuo Oxenløwe (Invited author)

*Corresponding author for this work

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

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Abstract

To accommodate the demand of exponentially increased global wireless data traffic, the prospective data rates for wireless communication in the market place will soon reach 100 Gb/s and beyond. In the lab environment, wireless transmission throughput has been elevated to the level of over 100 Gb/s attributed to the development of photonic-assisted millimeter wave and terahertz (THz) technologies. However, most of recent demonstrations with over 100 Gb/s data rates are based on spatial or frequency division multiplexing techniques, resulting in increased system's complexity and energy consumption. Here, we experimentally demonstrate a single channel 0.4 THz photonic-wireless link achieving a net data rate of beyond 100 Gb/s by using a single pair of THz emitter and receiver, without employing any spatial/frequency division multiplexing techniques. The high throughput up to 106 Gb/s within a single THz channel is enabled by combining spectrally efficient modulation format, ultrabroadband THz transceiver and advanced digital signal processing routine. Besides that, our demonstration from system-wide implementation viewpoint also features high transmission stability, and hence shows its great potential to not only decrease the system's complexity, butalsomeet the requirements of prospective data rates for bandwidth-hungryshort-range wireless applications.
Original languageEnglish
JournalJournal of Lightwave Technology
Volume36
Issue number2
Pages (from-to)610-616
ISSN0733-8724
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2018

Keywords

  • Atomic and Molecular Physics, and Optics
  • Radio frequency photonics
  • Single channel
  • THz wireless transmission
  • Ultrafast information processing

Cite this

@article{f2e651c3e6d24a52934a4355892f4283,
title = "0.4 THz Photonic-Wireless Link With 106 Gb/s Single Channel Bitrate",
abstract = "To accommodate the demand of exponentially increased global wireless data traffic, the prospective data rates for wireless communication in the market place will soon reach 100 Gb/s and beyond. In the lab environment, wireless transmission throughput has been elevated to the level of over 100 Gb/s attributed to the development of photonic-assisted millimeter wave and terahertz (THz) technologies. However, most of recent demonstrations with over 100 Gb/s data rates are based on spatial or frequency division multiplexing techniques, resulting in increased system's complexity and energy consumption. Here, we experimentally demonstrate a single channel 0.4 THz photonic-wireless link achieving a net data rate of beyond 100 Gb/s by using a single pair of THz emitter and receiver, without employing any spatial/frequency division multiplexing techniques. The high throughput up to 106 Gb/s within a single THz channel is enabled by combining spectrally efficient modulation format, ultrabroadband THz transceiver and advanced digital signal processing routine. Besides that, our demonstration from system-wide implementation viewpoint also features high transmission stability, and hence shows its great potential to not only decrease the system's complexity, butalsomeet the requirements of prospective data rates for bandwidth-hungryshort-range wireless applications.",
keywords = "Atomic and Molecular Physics, and Optics, Radio frequency photonics, Single channel, THz wireless transmission, Ultrafast information processing",
author = "Shi Jia and Xiaodan Pang and Oskars Ozolins and Xianbin Yu and Hao Hu and Jinlong Yu and Pengyu Guan and {Da Ros}, Francesco and Sergei Popov and Gunnar Jacobsen and Michael Galili and Toshio Morioka and Darko Zibar and Oxenl{\o}we, {Leif Katsuo}",
year = "2018",
doi = "10.1109/JLT.2017.2776320",
language = "English",
volume = "36",
pages = "610--616",
journal = "Journal of Lightwave Technology",
issn = "0733-8724",
publisher = "Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers",
number = "2",

}

0.4 THz Photonic-Wireless Link With 106 Gb/s Single Channel Bitrate. / Jia, Shi (Invited author); Pang, Xiaodan (Invited author); Ozolins, Oskars (Invited author); Yu, Xianbin (Invited author); Hu, Hao (Invited author); Yu, Jinlong (Invited author); Guan, Pengyu (Invited author); Da Ros, Francesco (Invited author); Popov, Sergei (Invited author); Jacobsen, Gunnar (Invited author); Galili, Michael (Invited author); Morioka, Toshio (Invited author); Zibar, Darko (Invited author); Oxenløwe, Leif Katsuo (Invited author).

In: Journal of Lightwave Technology, Vol. 36, No. 2, 2018, p. 610-616.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

TY - JOUR

T1 - 0.4 THz Photonic-Wireless Link With 106 Gb/s Single Channel Bitrate

AU - Jia, Shi

AU - Pang, Xiaodan

AU - Ozolins, Oskars

AU - Yu, Xianbin

AU - Hu, Hao

AU - Yu, Jinlong

AU - Guan, Pengyu

AU - Da Ros, Francesco

AU - Popov, Sergei

AU - Jacobsen, Gunnar

AU - Galili, Michael

AU - Morioka, Toshio

AU - Zibar, Darko

AU - Oxenløwe, Leif Katsuo

PY - 2018

Y1 - 2018

N2 - To accommodate the demand of exponentially increased global wireless data traffic, the prospective data rates for wireless communication in the market place will soon reach 100 Gb/s and beyond. In the lab environment, wireless transmission throughput has been elevated to the level of over 100 Gb/s attributed to the development of photonic-assisted millimeter wave and terahertz (THz) technologies. However, most of recent demonstrations with over 100 Gb/s data rates are based on spatial or frequency division multiplexing techniques, resulting in increased system's complexity and energy consumption. Here, we experimentally demonstrate a single channel 0.4 THz photonic-wireless link achieving a net data rate of beyond 100 Gb/s by using a single pair of THz emitter and receiver, without employing any spatial/frequency division multiplexing techniques. The high throughput up to 106 Gb/s within a single THz channel is enabled by combining spectrally efficient modulation format, ultrabroadband THz transceiver and advanced digital signal processing routine. Besides that, our demonstration from system-wide implementation viewpoint also features high transmission stability, and hence shows its great potential to not only decrease the system's complexity, butalsomeet the requirements of prospective data rates for bandwidth-hungryshort-range wireless applications.

AB - To accommodate the demand of exponentially increased global wireless data traffic, the prospective data rates for wireless communication in the market place will soon reach 100 Gb/s and beyond. In the lab environment, wireless transmission throughput has been elevated to the level of over 100 Gb/s attributed to the development of photonic-assisted millimeter wave and terahertz (THz) technologies. However, most of recent demonstrations with over 100 Gb/s data rates are based on spatial or frequency division multiplexing techniques, resulting in increased system's complexity and energy consumption. Here, we experimentally demonstrate a single channel 0.4 THz photonic-wireless link achieving a net data rate of beyond 100 Gb/s by using a single pair of THz emitter and receiver, without employing any spatial/frequency division multiplexing techniques. The high throughput up to 106 Gb/s within a single THz channel is enabled by combining spectrally efficient modulation format, ultrabroadband THz transceiver and advanced digital signal processing routine. Besides that, our demonstration from system-wide implementation viewpoint also features high transmission stability, and hence shows its great potential to not only decrease the system's complexity, butalsomeet the requirements of prospective data rates for bandwidth-hungryshort-range wireless applications.

KW - Atomic and Molecular Physics, and Optics

KW - Radio frequency photonics

KW - Single channel

KW - THz wireless transmission

KW - Ultrafast information processing

U2 - 10.1109/JLT.2017.2776320

DO - 10.1109/JLT.2017.2776320

M3 - Journal article

VL - 36

SP - 610

EP - 616

JO - Journal of Lightwave Technology

JF - Journal of Lightwave Technology

SN - 0733-8724

IS - 2

ER -