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Artech House USA
Introduction to Electronic Warfare Modeling and Simulation

Introduction to Electronic Warfare Modeling and Simulation

By (author): David L. Adamy
Copyright: 2002
Pages: 244
ISBN: 9781580535823

eBook $103.00 Qty:
This unique, new book covers the whole field of electronic warfare modeling and simulation at a systems level, including chapters that describe basic electronic warfare (EW) concepts. Written by a well-known expert in the field with more than 24 years of experience, the book explores EW applications and techniques and the radio frequency spectrum, with primary emphasis on HF (high frequency) to microwave. A detailed resource for entry-level engineering personnel in EW, military personnel with no radio or communications engineering background, technicians and software professionals, the work helps you understand the basic concepts required for modeling and simulation, as well as fidelity and other practical aspects of simulation design and application. You get clear explanations of important mathematical concepts, such as decibel notation and spherical trigonometry. This informative reference explains how to facilitate the generation of realistic computer models of EW equipment. Moreover, it describes specific types of EW equipment, how they work and how each is mathematically modeled. The book concludes with a description of the various types of models and simulations and the ways they are applied to training and equipment testing tasks.
Introduction-Definition of Simulation. EW Simulation Approaches. Simulation for Training. Simulation for T&E. Electronic Point of View. Fidelity in EW Simulation. The Modeling and Simulation Big Picture. ; Overview of EW-Radar. Communication. Electromagnetic Support. Electronic Attack. Decoys. Electronic Protection.; Math for Simulation-About dB. Spherical Trigonometry. Poissan Equation. Digitization. ; Radio Propagation-One Way Link Equation. Propagation Losses. Receiver Sensitivity. Effective Range. Radar Range Equation. Range Limitation from Modulation. Radar Detection Range. Jamming to Signal Ratio. ; Characterization of EW Equipment-Antennas. Transmitters. Receivers. Processors. Emitter Location. ; Threat Modeling-Modes of Operation. Modulations. Antenna Characteristics. Signals Leaving Transmitter Site. Signals Arriving at the Receiving Site. ; Engagement Modeling-Gaming Area. Players. Location and Movement of Players. Point of View. Engagement Fidelity. Electronic Interactions Between Players. Running an Engagement. Example: Aircraft in Hostile Airspace. Example: Ship Attacked by Anti-Ship Missile. ; Simulation for Training-Approaches to Training. Training Simulation Function. Required Fidelity. EW Training in Combined Simulators. System Design Issues. ; Simulation for T & E-Required Fidelity. Operator Interfaces. System Design Issues. Entry Point Issues. ; Output Simulation-Emulation Generation. Emulation Injection Points. General Advantages and Disadvantages of Injection Points. Emulation of the Receiving System. Multiple Signal Emulation. ; Index. About the Author.;
  • David L. Adamy David L. Adamy has 50 years experience developing EW systems from DC to Light, deployed on platforms from submarines to space, with specifications from QRC to high reliability. For the last 30 years, he has run his own company, performing studies for the US Government and defense contractors. He has also presented dozens of courses in the US and Europe on Electronic Warfare and related subjects He has published over 200 professional articles on Electronic Warfare, receiver system design, and closely related subjects, including the popular EW101 column in the Journal of Electronic Defense. He holds an MSEE (Communication theory) and has 14 books in print, including EW 101, EW 102, and EW 103.
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