Extracting the original data from the received encoded bit (from Manchester as per 802.3):original data XOR clock = Manchester value 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 0
- Each bit is transmitted in a fixed time (the "period").
- A 0 is expressed by a low-to-high transition, a 1 by high-to-low transition (according to G.E. Thomas' convention -- in the IEEE 802.3 convention, the reverse is true).
- The transitions which signify 0 or 1 occur at the midpoint of a period.
- Transitions at the start of a period are overhead and don't signify data.
Manchester code always has a transition at the middle of each bit period and may (depending on the information to be transmitted) have a transition at the start of the period also. The direction of the mid-bit transition indicates the data. Transitions at the period boundaries do not carry information. They exist only to place the signal in the correct state to allow the mid-bit transition. The existence of guaranteed transitions allows the signal to be self-clocking, and also allows the receiver to align correctly; the receiver can identify if it is misaligned by half a bit period, as there will no longer always be a transition during each bit period. The price of these benefits is a doubling of the bandwidth requirement compared to simpler NRZ coding schemes (or see also NRZI).
In the Thomas convention, the result is that the first half of a bit period matches the information bit and the second half is its complement.
Read more about this topic: Manchester Code
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