[time-nuts] BPSK Processing (was First success with very simple, very low cost GPSDO, under $8)
albertson.chris at gmail.com
Mon Apr 21 23:35:38 UTC 2014
I just changed the thread title to "BPSK Processing"
If you are having problems with the software what you need to do is start
working on it in an easier environment. That would be some IDE like
Eclipse on a standard desktop or notebook computer. You can feed your
software made-up test data from a text file and send output to the screen.
Get this working first them move to the target hardware. If you write
in C there is better chance of (1) getting help and (2) finding a library
to do most of what you want.
But start here by listing (post to this thread) exactly what you expect to
see as input and what output you'd like to generate. Seeing real numbers
rather then some daulitative description is the first step.
Post code examples and ask for advice.
On Mon, Apr 21, 2014 at 1:29 PM, paul swed <paulswedb at gmail.com> wrote:
> Good afternoon very interested in the work you are doing with the STM
> As I mentioned far earlier in this thread I am attempting to use it to
> correct the BPSK WWVB signal here. Initial thoughts were using FORTH to
> program the STM board.
> Very curious what you are using as examples.
> My experience in FORTH is from many years ago and have done very poorly at
> C. But this may be the case to have something of interest to actually do.
> In either language.
> On Mon, Apr 14, 2014 at 12:27 PM, d0ct0r <time at patoka.org> wrote:
> > I was experimenting with the same setup for STM32 MCU. This
> > has accept the sine wave from external OCXO or GPSDO. No problem with
> > The only thing: I was need to start MCU from slow "watch" crystal first.
> > And then switch it to work to external one. In another case I got
> > timing settings for MCU. Later, I decide to implement LTC6957-3 chip to
> > "share" REFCLOCK source, since that chip has two equal CMOS-level
> > Unfortunately I have no tool to measure the phase noise and jitters on
> > each setup.
> > It turns out all of this is built into the AVR chip. There is a
> >> and logic to copy the current counter value to a register on a PPS pulse
> >> raising edge. The counter keeps running and every second its value is
> >> trapped.
> >> I can connect the OCXO and the PPS directly to the AVR pin. The AVR has
> >> hardware (a fast comparator) to "square" a low amplitude sine wave and
> >> trap
> >> the counter on a zero crossing. So it looks like I can get rid of ALL
> >> of
> >> the external chips. The built in DAC is working well also but it needs
> >> some external resisters and caps.
> >> No need for '74 FFs or '373' or counter chips. I do get precision
> >> timing
> >> with no time critical software, no 74xxx chips.
> > --
> > WBW,
> > V.P.
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Redondo Beach, California
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