sideband


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side·band

also side band  (sīd′bănd′)
n.
Either of the two bands of frequencies, one just above and one just below a carrier frequency, that result from modulation of a carrier wave.

sideband

(ˈsaɪdˌbænd)
n
(General Physics) the frequency band either above (upper sideband) or below (lower sideband) the carrier frequency, within which fall the spectral components produced by modulation of a carrier wave. See also single sideband transmission
References in periodicals archive ?
The Sideband Laptop Ensemble, a musical group that utilizes specially designed, custom-made hemispherical speakers and a fleet of laptops, will perform on Nov.
Purported iPhone 5 parts have been showing up in online reports for weeks: If accurate, they indicate the larger-screened iPhone 5 will have a modified sideband, a two-tone all-metal back plate, and a look and feel only slightly different from the current iPhone 4S.
RF sideband image suppression : On-chip calibration of complete RF transmit path suppresses sideband and local oscillator feed-through while driving IQ modulators, such as the new TRF3705.
The power spectra of IPs sometimes exhibit sideband signals at [omega] - [OMEGA], [omega] + [OMEGA] and [omega] - 2[OMEGA], where [OMEGA] is the orbital frequency.
In its collaboration with Intel, CSR has developed new Bluetooth firmware and Windows software that implements USB Sideband Deferring, a power-saving technique developed by Intel.
The university had to figure out what to do with the 100,000-watt signal that went with KWMU's sideband.
Look back over the past years and the various technologies that were going to make print obsolete--FM sideband, the internet--but it hasn't happened.
Over the weekend, hams will be demonstrating AM, sideband, digital, code and even satellite communications.
In contrast to PCI, PCI Express has minimal sideband signals and the clocks and addressing information are embedded in the data.
Argentina has a network of FM Sideband GPS differential correction towers that provide low cost DGPS.
Because of the modulation produced by cracks, the resulting ultrasonic signals contain newly generated frequencies, or sideband signals to the original probing frequency.
The newly reported QPO frequencies occur as a sideband to the lower-frequency QPO, making them oscillations of oscillations.