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This happens on a bit level of the receiver electronics. For every byte you have to receive 8 bits. At this point in communication you only decoded the signal (eg. converted the electrical power or voltage) levels to bits. You receive bits in the buffer. You are constantly filling the buffer (on a bit level), so you can check the buffer to see if you ...


2

You only know something is an "image frequency" because you know what the signal was like before you sampled it and reduced its bandwidth. Do an experiment, either with real hardware or a computer simulation. Use a sampling rate of say 1000/sec and sample analog sine wave signals at 200 Hz and 800 Hz. The sampled data will be identical even though you ...


1

Try typing 115200 for bit rate. I think the drop down accepts edited values. The internal software will configure the registers appropriately.


1

You are wrong about that calculation. Pay attention to the unit analysis! If you have 150 µm/s and 0.1 µm/step, then you divide the two to get the step rate: $$\frac{150 \frac{\mu m}{s} }{ 0.1 \frac{\mu m}{step}} = 1500 \frac{step}{s}$$ Alternatively, the time taken per step is: $$\frac{ 0.1 \frac{\mu m}{step}}{150 \frac{\mu m}{s} } = 0.667 \...


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