Hildeberto Jardon-Aguilar

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A microstrip patch antenna for Wi-Max and GSM application is proposed. The antenna has a frequency bandwidth of 1.24 GHz (4.6053 GHz – 5.8481 GHz) for WLAN and Wi-Max and 1.04 GHz (6.124 GHz – 7.16 GHz) for Satellite application. The microstrip antenna has a planar geometry and consists of a defected ground, a substrate, a patch, a feed, one slot in patch(More)
We present the analysis of a quasi circular planar antenna for UWB applications. Analysis includes comparison of coplanar and microstrip feeding. Evolution from the circular antenna requires modifications in the structure and ground plane to soften the edges obtaining improvements in the antenna parameters agreeing with the theory proposed by John Kraus.(More)
A novel active load linearizer is introduced to enhance the non-linear performance of a HBT Low Noise Amplifier. This active load is configured as a Current Source. The results of this structure are compared to an equally biased non-active loaded device, obtaining a higher third order Input Intercept Point (IIP3) around 17 dBm, and a higher compression(More)
A highly omnidirectional UWB antenna is presented. The device is suitable for monitoring purposes. The measured bandwidth goes from 0.27 GHz to 17.7 GHz, with S<sub>11</sub> of &#x2264; -10 dB. The H-Field radiation pattern has an out-of-roundness less than &#x00B1;3 dB in the entire band. The antenna has a structure of a &#x03C0;/4 bi-orthogonal(More)
The scaling factor in a ultra-wideband antenna is investigated. Here is showed that the lower frequency limit of the bandwidth is reduced as the scaling factor is bigger than unity. Using the obtained results a UWB planar monopole antenna was designed. The measured antenna bandwidth goes from 650 MHz to 20 GHz for a VSWR ≤ 2. The radiation pattern remains(More)
In this paper, a planarized directive UWB antenna is designed based on a revolution-surface body. The antenna performs from 5.2 GHz to 10.8 GHz with a highly stable directive radiation pattern, an average front to back lobe ratio of 20 dB and an absolute gain of 9.5 dB, all over the bandwidth.
A cylindrical hat-loaded method is employed to make monopoles behave as dual band resonators. The two frequency bands are obtained by perturbing higher propagation modes by modifying the hat length. The longer the cylindrical hat is, the lower the resonant frequencies are obtained. The hat length behaves as an inductive load, also increasing the electric(More)