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Publication numberUS1915442 A
Publication typeGrant
Publication dateJun 27, 1933
Filing dateDec 17, 1931
Priority dateDec 17, 1931
Publication numberUS 1915442 A, US 1915442A, US-A-1915442, US1915442 A, US1915442A
InventorsHarry Nyquist
Original AssigneeAmerican Telephone & Telegraph
Export CitationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet
Cable conductor system
US 1915442 A
Abstract  available in
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Claims  available in
Description  (OCR text may contain errors)

NNN-N ATTORNEY Patented June 27, 1933` narran sra'rss PATENT oFFicE HAR-RY lYQUST, QF MIL'LBUR-N, NEW JERSEY, ASSIGNOR T0 AMERICAN TELEPHONE AND TELEGFAPH COIJIPANY, .A CORPORTION OF NEVJ YORK CABLE CONDUCTOR SYSTEM Application filed December 17, 1931. Serial No. 581,741.

It is among the objects of my invention to provide a new and improved system for connecting successive lengths of conductor pairs or quads in a cable so as to improve transmission and facilitate adjustments in such pairs or quads. Another object in such a system to remedy far-end cross-talk between such sets of conductors. Another bject of my invention is to provide for oo nnecting successivelengths of conductor pairs or quads progressively with respect to capacity or other reactance property so as to equalise all such conductor sets and facilitate the reduction of far-end cross-talk. Still another object of my invention has relation to further equalization or compensation for farend cross-talk by introducing lumped impedance devices in connection with such conductor sets. Allthese objects, and other objects and advantages of my invention will become apparent in connection with the following disclosure of a limited number of specific examples of practice according to the invention, which l have chosen for disclosure in the following specification. It will be understood that this disclosure relates principally to these particular examples of the invention, and that the scope of the invention will be indicated in the appended claims.

Referring to the drawing, Figure 1 is a diagram showing a system of connections for Vsuccessi e lengths of conductor pairs in a cable according tol my invention; Fig. 2 is I a diagram showing supplementary means for equalizing the impedance ofconductor pairs repeaters; Fig. 3 is a diagram illustrating the nature of asymmetrical far-end crosstall;-Fig. s is a diagram showing a device for correct-iig symmetrical far-end crosstalli; Fig. 5 is a diagram showing a device for cor 1ecting asymmetrical far-end crosstallr; Fig. 6 is a diagram showing a device to reduce reactionr cross-talk; and Fig. 7 is diagram to show the nature of dilerent kinds of cross-talk.

lnlaying a multi-conductor cable, successive reel lengths are placed end to'end and the pairs in one reel length are' spliced to corresponding pairsv in the nemJ reel length to provide continuous conductor pairs through a number of such reel lengths. For example, a cable may have 68 pairs and between two successive repeater stations, it may consist of y300 reel lengths spliced together at`299 junctions.

` A. pair in one reel length is likely to vary somewhat in capacity per unit length as compared with a pair in another reel length. If such pairs are splicedv together, it means that successive line sections are of different impedance and there are, accordingly, reflections of energy at the various junctions. The. most obvious method of connecting successive'sections is to connect them together at random. However, this results in large reflections in some cases. They system here to be described maybe explained by means of the specific example, namely, 68 pairs in 300 reel lengths, as mentioned above.

Each yof the 68 pairs in one reel length is tested for capacity and these pairs in this reel length are designated in theorder of their capacities. In Fig. 1, the cable is represented` diagrammatically as extending lengthwise horizontally across the figure. Each dot represents a pair in a reel length; thus a column of dots represents a complete reel length. These pairs in a single reel length, represented by a column of dots, are to be thought'of asarranged in the'order of descending capacity from top to bottom. Thus in reel length numbered 5, the pair of highest capacity is represented by the dot at the top `of the column, the pair next highest in capacity by the next dot in the column, and so on, the pair of lowest capacity being represented by the lowermost dot in the column.

Beginning at the left-hand end, the pairs in the first reel length are connected to those inthe second reel length, as indicated by the links joining the dots at the left of Fig. 1. Thus pair l in the'first reell length is connected to pair 3 in the secondvrcellength, which in yturn is connected to pair 5 in the third reel length, and soon. These connections beginning at the left and extending as far as reel' length l0 are fully indicated in the left part of Fig. l and will require no further verbal description. 1

If the connections were continued through the whole length of the cable, according to the plan that has just been described, then pair 1 in the first reel length would eventually be connected with pair 68 of lowest capacity in thethirty-fifth reel length,y and in thirty-three more reel lengths, that is, in lel length No, 68, the continuous conductor vpair from the beginning would have beenshifted from a pair of highest capacity, namely, pair l in reel length 1 to a pair of lowest capacity, namely, pair 68 in reel length k35, and then back to a pair of next to the lowest capacity, namely, pair 2 in reel length 68. Such a cycle will be called a wave. Continuing in this way, four times 68, or 272 reel lengths, would-make four complete waves or cycles, leaving twenty-eight more reel lengths to be connected'. It is desirable .to come out with a pair at the distant end'oftlle' Cble at the saine level at which we went in and, therefore,

twenty-seven straight 'connectionsl are dis,V

tributed uniformly along the length ofthe cable, as shown for one such connection in Fig'l between the reel lengthsnumbered 10 and 11 le have just ymentioned that four complete waves or cycles willvcarry us from reel length 1 to reel length 272. But 1nterspersing these twenty-seven straight connections will carry us to reel length 299, and continuing according to the wave plan into reel length 300, will bring.v us to positions at the right corresponding exactly with those for the same-conductor pairs at the left; that is,

i thepair that begins. at the left at highest capacityl in reel length lfwill come out at the right in thepair of highest capacity 1 1n reel length 300, and'similarly for other pairs.

As already mentioned, there are twenty? A seven straight connections to be distributed in 300 reel lengths.: f j p There will be V28intervals between the ends and the straight connections and hence the number of reel lengths between consecutive straight connections ywillbe an integer n ear BOO/28 which is 10 and 20/28. Multiplymg this by 1, 2, 3j, etc. for successive intervalsthe numbers 10 and-2'0/28, 21 and 12 /28, 32 and 4/28, et'c. are obtained. The straight connections will accordingly be located between the 10th and 11th reel lengths, between the 21st and 22nd,'between the 32nd and 33rd, and

so on. f

Of coursethe impedance of a pair isV dependent on inductances as well as on capacity. But the capacity and inductance are correlated rather definitely. If we think of the two conductors' as being moved further apart to decrease the capacity between of that'circiuit at the Sametime and in about the same ratio. Thiswill be the justificationv for .fixing our attention on the capacity in the followingy Vdiscussion and saying little directly about the inductance.

It will be apparent that the circuit of each pair in the system built up according to the foregoing plan will be relatively free from reflections, for the capacity of the pair in one reel length will be very little different from the capacity of the pair in the consecutive reel length so there will be very little impedance difference at junction points to occasion reflections. Moreover, the sixttyeight circuits will be substantially equal in total attenuation because each circuit-pair goes four times through the cycle from highest to lowest impedance and thus the circuit pairs are substantially alike. However, there will inevitably be some difference between thepairs in terminal impedance, that is, in the impedance presented by a pair at the terminal office. In order to get the benefit of the kind of splicing that has been described, the ofiice impedance connected to the different pairs should be made adjustable and should fit the impedance of the pair in the nearest `reel length as nearly as practicable. A convenient way of doing this is to build the repeater so that its output impedance fits substantially the lowest impedance that will be encountered and its input impedance fits substantially the highest impedance that will be encountered. Then the repeaters can be built out as indicated in Fig. 2 by series resistances on `the output side and shunt resistances on the input side, these resistances being adjusted to fit the line. In this way,

repeater, and vice versa for kcircuits which are ofv high impedance at the ends. As a result, the total building out connected to any circuit will tend to be approximately constant and the total attenuation of the. line, including the building out resistances;

at b othends, will tend to be constant, as com- 'paring one pair with another among the sixty-eight p airs.

In order to get the fullest advantage of this type of splicing, it should be combined with allocation of reels. by measuring the average capacity of the pairs in available reels and then arranging the reels so that no two reels having widely dierent average capacity per unit length are adjacent to each other. lThe preferred arrangement is to arrange the reels in ascending or descending order of average capacity per unit length. However, such a complete allocation would be rather inconvenient, and would be unnecessary unless extreme avoidance of irregularity were desired.

It will readily be seen that the foregoing system for 300 reel lengths and sixty-eight pairs might be modified by introducing a greater number of straight splices and having a less number of complete waves or cycles This can be done v other v pair.

from end to end of the system. However, there should be an integral number of these waves orl cycles in any case and it will be better not `to have the number too small, as for example, merely one complete wave or cycle, for in the case of only one complete wave or cycle the cross-talk between two pairs may be asymmetrical. This is illustrated in Fig. 3 where two pairs l and 2 are represented'. extending between the points A and B. The networks in these pairs represent excessive attenuation at the points where they are placed. lt will readily be seen that far-end cross-talk from A-l to B-2 suers attenuation through both the networks, whereas far-end cross-talk from -A-2 to B-l is not attenuated in either network. The result will be greater'far-end cross-talk from A-2 to B-l than from A-l to B-2- But in the correction of cross-talk, it is far more convenient to have it symmetrical. Such correction may be effected, for example, as shown in Fig. 4 by an inductive linkage between a properly chosen conductor of one pair and a properly chosen conductor of the Such correction is obviously symmetrical and, therefore, if the far-end cross-talk is not symmetrical it cannot be accurately vcorrected in this way. Thus an advantage of the multiple Vwave system, indicated in Fig. l, is that it tends to reduce asymmetric far-end cross-talk and makes correction practicable by such means as shown in Fig. 4.

If the number of reel lengths is small compared to the number of pairs, the shifts at `each junction may be made greater than in Fig. l, so as to get enough complete waves from end to end. For eXample, mstead of connecting from l to 3 at the upper left corner of Fig. l, we might connect from l to 5 and so on. Also, should it be desired to reduce the number of waves from end to end, more straight connections may be introduced, either one at a place, or two or more consecutively at place, these places being distributed uniformly. y

` It is practicable to introduce an asymmetric corrector for asymmetric far-end cross-talk if the need becomes inevitable. ln Fig. 5 we see the same series transformer at vthe left as in Fig. 4 and, in addition, another transformer with one winding in series in one conductor of pair vl and the other winding bridged across the conductors of pair'2 with a 4resistance in series. If the two transformers are poled so as to beseries aiding in transmission from A-l to B-2, and as indicated by the solid line arrows, then they will be opposing in transmission from A-2 to B-l, as indicated by the dotted line arrows. Accordingly, the far-end cross-talk components due to the corrector shown in Fig. will be greater from A-l to B-2 than from `Af2 to'B-l-and will therefore correct normal far-end cross-talk which is asymsents ordinary far-end cross-talk. There isl anothervvariety of far-end cross-talk which arises from near-.end crosstalk with one reflection. This is shown by thearrows c and d, according to whether the reflection occurs in the first pair or the second pair. Such reflection far-end cross-talk appears as ordinary far-end cross-talkexcept that'it will be somewhat displaced in phase. Reaction cross-talk is as represented by the arrows e and Here a third pair 3 is involved, and in the first stage as shown by arrow e, there is ordinary near-end cross-talk from pair l tofpair 3. Then again there is another Stage of near-.end cross-talkfrom ,pair 3 to pair 2, giving a resultant far-end cross-talk from pair l to pair 2. Similarly, as shown by arrow fr, reaction far-end cross-talk may arise as theresultant of two stages vof farend cross-talk. i

The ordinary far-end cross-talk as represented in` arrow b can. be eliminated to a large extent by means of balance, as suggested in a simple manner in Fig.'4. The reflection cross-talk such as indicated by the arrows c and Z in Fig. 7 can be minimized by avoiding impedance irregularities in the line which would give rise to reflections. This. is accomplished in the foregoing described system of Fig. 1. It is to be noticed that reaction cross-talk such as represented by arrowse and f involves a third pair in addition to the two pairs between which the cross-talk occurs. This intermediate pair, instead of being physically distinct as in Fig.7, `may be a useless phantom on pairs 1 and 2, or a useless phantom between one of these and a third pair such as l and v3; or the intermediate circuit may be a circuit established by adegree of grounding of one or more pairs. lllhen the intermediate circuit represented by 3 in Fig. 7 is a physical pair, the reaction cross-talk,' represented by y e, will be relatively small Afor the reason that near-end cross-talk is known by experience to be small enough so that two such stages of near-end cross-talk in tandem would not be great. Therefore it is inferred that the chief intermediaries in the case of reac- Ytion cross-talk, represented symbolically by conductorsthereof, whereasA the normal useful voicecurrents flow in opposite phase in the two conductors of a pair. Accordingly, a transformer system such as represented in Fig/6,v is interposed in each pair. For thevnormal transverse currents of the pairs it will be seen that the two windings in the respective conductors of the pair buck each other, `so that they have practically Ano reactive effect.` :But for currents flowing in the same direction in `the twoconductors, these windings are series aiding on the magnetic circuit and, therefore, an inductivereactance is setup. The third winding on the core Vhas a `resistance in series therewith so that the fiuxset up' in the core by the phantom currents leads to a dissipation of energy'in the resistance. 'In this yway 'the normal transverse. voice currents are i not damped by the device, ybut the abnormal or parasitic .phantom currents have their energy dissipated in the resistances. These'devices, such as `shown in Fig. 6'will be inserted in 'allthepy airs in the cable 'at suitable intervals which may lbe at every splice, or at iintervals of a few reel lengths. Thenet er'ect ofthe application of these devices 'in all the pairs is to increase the attenuation in all circuits other than pairs, without impairment ofthe normal current flow in the pairs. Inasmuch as the intermediate or third medium in reaction cross-talk is generally some such othercircuit, the devices will serve ygreatly to reduce the reaction cross-talk.v Y

The two interposed windings of the deviceshown in Fig. 6 should be as nearly perfectly coupled aspossible so that the inductance Vto transverse currents in the ypair will be negligible. Moreover, these windtingsshould have as low-a capacitytas .possible. 'the capacity and the leakage inductance negligible, the coil should be designed s o that its characteristic impedance will beequal hto that of the pair. t n

The foregoing disclosurehas had relation principally to smooth lines. Such lines may be worked` with carrier currents at high fre- `quencies, for which the capacityA eliects be- :tween the conductors 'of a pair become considerable, and the proper joining up of successivey reel lengths according to my invention `becomes of considerable.importance. Tov a degree, the principlesof my invention may be utilized for loaded lines with' cable pair sections extending between the loading coils. In this case the current frequencies will `not be as high as for smooth carrier current circuitsandthe capacity reactances will not be 'as high, andA therefore, :it ybecomes unimportant to systematize the .splic-y ing between'reel lengths. But thel same system of splicing. between reel lengths that is disclosed in connection with Figl for smooth lines 'may `ad'vantageo'usly "be employed for loading*sectionsofloaded lines.'V

If it is notpossible vto make both The .principal aim of wave splicing in the' case of high frequency carrier cables is to reduce reflection cross-talk.V In the case of loadedcircuitsthe aim is to have the line present a' smooth impedancelto the repeater oiice, which makes it suitable for two way operation. Here we deal with two wire circuits with transmission both ways, whereas in the case of the smooth lines `heretofore considered we dealt with one-way transmission in four-wire'circuits.

The loaded lines here considered will enerally be `phantomed so that we must eal with quads, each quad comprising two side circuits.` A procedure in accordance` with my invention .willrbe to complete all the intermediate splices but without the loading coils connected at either end, lthen measure the capacity between the two conductors of each side .circuit pair in a given group in each loading section, then add the capacities of the two side circuits in each quad. Call thequad for which such added capacities give the highest result, No. l, the next No. 2, then No. 3, and so on. Measure the circuits and number the quads in the same way in all the loading sections. For convenience let us assume a .particular loading coil station and let the numbers stand as thus Vobtained on the east but let them be primed, that is, l', 2, 3', etc., on vthe west. Assuming that the cable has fourteen quads', let thembe connected at this loading coil station according to Vthe same general plan as in Fig. l, but without straight splices, that is, in accordance with the followingtable.

vVpVithin each quad, pole the'pairs so 4that the pair .with the highest capacity in that quad goes to the pair of the highest capacity in the quad of the associated section according 'to the above table. Y

It has beenstated above thatffor 'loaded lines with their lowerfrequency yas'compared with smooth carrier current lines, there is y.no advantage in wave splicingfor connecting the reel lengths between loading coil stations. It may properly betconsideredthat this Vis because the phase shift in all the reel lengths making up one such section is comparatively small, and this is due to the .fact

pensatory manner so that the total capacity pern loading section is as nearly the same as practicable,y for all the different circuits. Suppose, for simplicity, that a cable is made up of pairs only, that is, no quads. Suppose, further, that one'loading section comprises eight reellengths. Then a simple procedure is to connect the rst reel length to the second, the third to the fourth, the lifth to the sixth, and the seventh to the eighth, so that the highest capacity pair in the first reel length is connected to the lowest capacity pair in the second, the next highest in the first is connected to the next lowest in the second, and so on. After this, the junctions of the second to the third and the sixth to the seventh may be made according to the same procedure, having regard to the capacities of the double length sections that have been established to this point. Finally, the fourth and fifth lengths may be connected in the same Way, having regard to thecapacities of the quadruple length sections that have been built up to this point. The advantages of this kind of connection may be reached to a degree but sufficiently, by taking part of these steps but adopting random splicing to some extent. It is also desirable to make use of allocation of reels in such a manner as to make theaverage capacity the same in all loading sections.

Usually the deviations in the loading coils do not cause as great irregularities as the deviations in the line capacities. When the latter have been taken care of, as disclosed heretofore, it--may be that the loading coils will contribute enough irregularity to make it desirable to systematize their connections. First assume that the loading coils are substantially alike in respect to n' capacity, and grade them according to Iinductance. In this case increased uniformity can be obtained according toeither of two plans. The first plan is to connect the highest inductance coil between the highest capacity pairs, the second highest inductance coil between the next highest capacity pairs, and so on. The second plan is to connect the highest inductance coil between'the lowest capacity pairs,ythe next highest coil between the next lowest pairs, and so on. The first plan is thought preferable when the cut-off ofthe lo-ading is high in` comparison with the highest fre- 'q'uency used. `WhenA the cut-oill frequency Vco is only slightly greater than the highest frequ'encyv used, the second plan is thought pref'- erable.

But there may be variations in the coil ca- .pacity of sufficient importance to be considered. In this case the coils are arranged n as before from highest to lowest but instead of having regard only to pure inductance they are arranged in Vdescending order of the quantity L-RZVC, where L Iis the coil inductance, R is the characteristic `impedance of the line, and C is the coil capacity. The

propriety of this formula will be recognized whenit is remembered` that capacity annuls a certain fraction ofthe ,inductance, this fraction being approximately R2/C. Hitherto it has been assumed that the cable is made up of pairs exclusively. In a more usual case, however, the; cable is made up of quads, and the coils are made up in phantom units. in order to have a useful phantom circuit it is necessary to take care that the two pairs in a quad are not separated in any of the splices and,lilrewise, that the two pairs in a quad are connected to the loading coils which form a unit. Therefore, the procedure out-lined above will not be applicable in suzh a-case of quads, for if it were followed it would separate the pairs. The procedure to be followed in the case of quads ymust be a compromise as, for example, in

accordance with the following plan.

In the first place it will be assumed that it is ly, the fourth group contains those ten quads in which the difference between'the side capacities is the greatest. v

Next, each group of ten quads is .arranged according to the order of the sum of the side circuit, capacities so that the quad which has the highest sum for the side circuit capacities within any group of ten is assigned the number l, etc. In splicing within any loading section, quads incorrespo-nding groups arelspliced together and within a given group a quad having the highest sum is spliced to the one having the lowest sum, etc., and within the quad high pair is spliced to a low pair. At the loading points the practice of wave splicing Vis applied to the quads in accordance with the sum of the capacities of their pairs, as heretofore explained.

In respect to the manner of splicing the pairs within a given quad, the following procedure is suggested in cases where the correlation between the capacities ofthe two pairs of a quad is small. At each third loading point, say at points l, 4, 7 etc., high is connected to high within the three groups of ten connected to low at these points. At the loading points numbered 2, 5, 8, etc., high is connected to high throughout the quads in group 4 are connected to the quads in group 3 and the quads in group 2 are connected to manner the construction will be that of a smooth wave. Y

If it should be deemed desirable to iinprove the smoothness of the phantoms as well as of the sides, this may be done by confining the wave splicing to either the sides or the phantonis and then to obtain the smoothness in the vphantoms or the sides, respectively, by means of splicing within the loading sections.

I claim:

1. The method of'connecting a plurality of conductor sets in successive sections of a cable, which consists in connecting them progressively according to a reactance property of such sets from higher to slightly lower and so on and then back from lower to slightly higher and so on in an integra-l Vnumber of completewaves.

2. The method of conductor sets in consecutive cable sections, which consists in numbering the sets in each section in order of a reactance property, then connecting Vthem progressively 1-3-5 etc., 2-1-3 etc., 3-5-7 etc.,4-21 etc., and so on through all the numbered sets in the first, second and third sections, and so on through all the sections.

3. The method of claim 2, with the quali- `fication that straight connections are interspersed uniformly, the number o straight connections being such as to make an integral number o 'complete waves of progressive connections. f

f4. A multi-conductor cable in sections end to end, a plurality of sets of conductors in each section being graded in respect to ak reactance property and the sets of conductors of these sections being connected progressively at the section junctions according to the grading.

5. A multi-conductor cable in sections end kto end, a plurality of setsfof conductors-in each section being, graded in respectto a reactance property and the sets of conductors of these sections being connected progressively at the section junctions according to the grading, kthe progression being carried over at least one complete Wave along the length of the cable.f

6. A multi-conductor cable in sections end to end,a plurality ofl sets of conductors in each section being graded in respect to a reactance propertyand the sets of conductors of these sections being connected progressively at the section junctions according tothe grading, the progression being carried' overyan integral number of complete waves along the length of the cable.

A'i'. A cable comprising a plurality of sections `end to endwitha plurality of conductor sets in each section, the sets in each section connecting a plurality of Y being graded in respect ltoa reactancegproperty andthe sets beingconnected'consecutively fijom section to section in progressive order based on such grading, the/progression ,extending to an eXtreme of the graded prop- Ierty, then reversing, and so on through 'at least one complete cycle.

8. A cable as defined in cl'aim 7 with alternative straight connections at enoughof the junctions to establish an integral number of complete cycles'from end'to end.

9. In a multi-conductor cable, sections connected consecutively, a pair ofa certain capacity in one'section being connected to ay pair l Vof slightly difiere-nt capacity in the next section and so on progressively from section to section until an extreme of capacity has been reached and then in opposite progression until the opposite eXtreme has been reached, the l connections being carried thus through' an integral number of complete waves or cycles from one end of the lcable to the other.

10. A cable according to claimy 9 with straight connections interspersed uniformly so that the progressive connection will come' out in an integral number of complete waves. 11. A multi-conductor cable in sections end to end, sets of conductors in each section being graded in respect to a reactance property, r

and the sets of conductors of thesesections being connected at the section junctions progressively according to the grading to sets of conductors of small reactance difference, so as to afford only slight impedance irregularities at the junctions and so as to give substantially the same attenuation inthe connected sets of conductors. n

Y 12. Two cable lengths, each according to claim 11, and betweenV them a repeater built to fit a low impedance on its output side, and ay Vhigh impedance on its input side,and an adjusted series impedance interposed on its output side, and an adjusted shunt resistance across its input side.

13. A cabley according to claim 11, and cor-` rectors for residual j asymmetric far-end cross-talk interposed between the conductor sets thereof.

14. A cable according to claim 11, andapparatus units interposed in the conductor 5 sets, these units offering substantially no impedance to transverse' currents on'the sets but beingenergy dissipators for longitudinal currents on the sets.

15. Means for equalizing asymmetric far` end cross-talk between two conductor pairs, consisting of two transformers one having its two coils respectively in series in conductors of the respective pairs and the other transformer having one coil in series in one conductor of one pair and the other coil across the other pair, and a resistance in series withY the last mentionedcoil.

16. Means for equalizingasymmetric far-- end, cross-talk between two conductor pairs;

Tino

comprising a reactance connection and an energy dissipator, said energy dissipator functioning to dissipate energy for far-end crosstaik one Way but not for far-end cross-talk asymmetric thereto. A f

17. Means for equalizing asymmetric farend cross-talk between two conductor pairs consisting of two transformers, their coils being connected with conductors of the pairs and pole-d to be aiding for far-end cross-talk one way and opposing for asymmetric farnd cross-all the same way.v

18. A transformer system to be interposed in a multi-conductor cabieto remedy asymmetric far-end cross-talk, having at least three coils and a resistance in series with one coil. Y n

19.` Means to remedy reaction far-end cross-talk between conductor pairs consisting of a transformer in each pair with one winding in one side of the pair, another winding in the other side and a third winding in circuit with a resistance, the windings in the sides bucking each other for transverse currents in the pair.

20. Means to remedy reaction far-end cross-talk between conductor pairs consisting of a transformer in each pair wound to be non-reactive to transverse currents and energy dissipative to longitudinal currents.

In testimony whereof, I have signed my vname to this specification this 15th day oitl December, 1931.

HARRY NYQUIST.

Referenced by
Citing PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US2673895 *Feb 2, 1950Mar 30, 1954Int Standard Electric CorpBalancing of carrier cables
US2696526 *Feb 2, 1950Dec 7, 1954Int Standard Electric CorpBalancing of carrier cables
US4703409 *Oct 30, 1986Oct 27, 1987International Business Machines CorporationCoupled power supply inductors for reduced ripple current
US4885555 *Dec 21, 1987Dec 5, 1989Palmer Donald EInterconnection for high fidelity signals
US5536978 *Nov 1, 1994Jul 16, 1996Electric Power Research Institute, Inc.In an electrical power system for a residential building
DE762978C *Mar 12, 1943May 31, 1954Siemens AgVerfahren zur Verminderung der Wellenwiderstandsschwankungen in pupinisierten Fernmeldekabelleitungen
DE969654C *Jan 1, 1942Jul 3, 1958Siemens AgVerfahren zur Verminderung des Fernnebensprechens zwischen Fernmeldekabelleitungen gleicher UEbertragungsrichtung mit in Abstaenden eingeschalteten Verstaerkern
Classifications
U.S. Classification370/200, 333/12, 370/201, 178/45
International ClassificationH01B11/12, H01B11/02
Cooperative ClassificationH01B11/12
European ClassificationH01B11/12