Bi-Function Multi-Beam Graphene Lens Antenna for Terahertz Applications ()

Saber H. Zainud-Deen^{1}, Walaa M. Hassan^{2}, Hend A. Malhat^{1}

^{1}Faculty of Electronic Engineering, Menoufia University, Menouf, Egypt.

^{2}Electronics Research Institute, Giza, Egypt.

**DOI: **10.4236/wet.2016.71004
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Bi-function Compact graphene
lens antenna in terahertz (THz) band has been investigated. The array function
is switched between two status, reflectarray and/or transmitarray. The
tunability of graphene conductivity introduces the bi-function characteristics
of a single array structure in the THz band. The design depends on changing the
graphene DC biasing voltage to transform the transmitting antenna to reflecting
antenna. The compact structure of the antenna array saves the cost and the
allocation area for the terahertz communication applications. A 13 × 13
reflectarray/ transmitarray antenna covering an area of 364 × 364 μm^{2} is proposed. A dual-beams reflectarray/transmitarray antenna is achieved by rearranging the cell elements of the array successively.
Finally, a single structure is used to work as reflectarray and transmitarray
antenna at the same time by rearranging the applied voltages between the
different pieces of the graphene sheet using chess board arrangement. The
phases of the successive unit-cells are kept the same of their locations in the
original full array. The radiation characteristics of the array are
investigated using the CST Microwave Studio for the bi-function operation.

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Zainud-Deen, S. , Hassan, W. and Malhat, H. (2016) Bi-Function Multi-Beam Graphene Lens Antenna for Terahertz Applications. *Wireless Engineering and Technology*, **7**, 36-45. doi: 10.4236/wet.2016.71004.

Received 29 December 2015; accepted 25 January 2016; published 28 January 2016

1. Introduction

Enormous applications have been introduced due to the development of the terahertz science and technology. The terahertz applications are spectroscopy, communication, defense, and biomedical imaging [1] . High gain antennas are introduced in many applications such as parabolic reflector, dielectric lens and phased array which are used. However, the parabolic antenna is bulky and heavy and the phased array has complex feeding networks [2] - [4] . The reflectarray/transmitarray antennas are good alternatives to parabolic reflectors/lenses because of their low profile, simple manufacturing process, and low cost especially for beam shaping applications [5] [6] . The reflectarrays combine certain advantages of reflector antennas and phased arrays. The reflectarray/ transmitarray is constructed using unit cells arranged in a planar structure and are illuminated by incident wave. The antenna unit cells are tuned in order that the phase of the reflected/transmitted wave to produce a focused or shaped beam when illuminated by a primary feed [7] - [9] . Different methods to control the phase of the re-radiated wave have been introduced such as using elements with variable sizes, slots with variable lengths on the ground plane, and microstrip reflectarray with elements having variable rotation angles [10] . There are several designs for reflectarray and transmitarray using dipoles, microstrip patches, and dielectric resonator antennas which have been investigated [11] -[15] .

Graphene has attracted the attention of the research community due to its novel characteristics [16] . Graphene is a planar atomic layer of carbon atoms bonded in a hexagonal structure [17] . Graphene is a promising material for the realization of miniaturized resonant THz antennas. Recently, graphene has been investigated due to its attractive physical properties, such as strong conductivity, good transparency and notable medium nonlinearity [18] . The graphene material supports surface plasmon polarities in the THz range that are widely tunable by a change of graphene’s conductivity via chemical doping, or magnetic field or electrostatic gating [19] . Different graphene based antennas have been investigated recently. In [20] , the radiation characteristics of dipole antenna array were controlled by switching between the low- and high-resistivity states of graphene ground plane. The equivalent circuit of graphenemicrostrip antenna for 60 GHz communications and the impact of graphene chemical potential on their radiation characteristics have been investigated. A design of tunable graphene reflectarray with generalized law of reflection has been introduced in [21] [22] . In [23] , a design of graphene based transmitarray for terahertz applications has been proposed using graphene dual rings sheets. Recently, plasma material has been used for the design of a reflectarray/transmitarray in a single structure for satellite applications [24] . There are novelty researchers for graphene in reflectarray applications as discussed in [25] [26] .

In this paper, a single structure of perforated dielectric sheet with inserted graphene sheet has been proposed for reflectarray and transmitarray antenna operation using a single DC-bias. The radiation characteristics of this single structure in the reflectarray mode and the transmitarray mode have been investigated. Dual-beam reflectarray and transmitarray antenna can be obtained using successive unit-cell elements arrangement. The radiation characteristics of reflectarray and transmitarray in the same time using the same structure have been investigated. The reflectarray and transmitarray unit cell elements are arranged in a chess board arrangement. The antenna structures are simulated and investigated using the CST Microwave Studio [27] .

2. Graphene Material Properties

Graphene is a 2-D carbon sheet in which the atoms are arranged in a honeycomb lattice structure. Graphene can be modeled as infinitely thin surface of complex conductivity . The complex surface conductivity of a monolayer graphene sheet is represented by [28] :

(1)

where

(2)

(3)

is intraband term, is the interband term, j is the imaginary unit, q_{e} is the electron charge, is the reduced Planck’s constant, k_{B} is the Boltzman’s constant, is the transport relaxation

time, T is the temperature, is the operating angular frequency, the scattering rate represents loss mechanism, and µc is the chemical potential. The later parameter µc is affected by the externally applied voltage. In this paper, the following parameters are considered: T = 300 K and τ = 1 ps. The intraband term of the conductivity given by Equation (1) is dominated in the frequency range below 8 THz and interband contribution can be neglected [28] . Figure 1 shows the resulting complex conductivity in the band from 1 to 7 THz at different values of chemical potential µ_{c}. The graphene layer behaves as a constant resistance in series with an inductive reactance that increases with increasing frequency. The graphene material is represented by a surface impedance of 8.52 + j 321.57 Ω. The relationship between the applied electric field and the chemical potential, µ_{c}, can be calculated by [29] :

(4)

where is the Fermi-Dirac distribution and is given by

(5)

where d is the thickness of the graphene sheet, and is the electron’s energy independent velocity (v_{F} ≈ 10^{6} m/s). The relationship between the complex conductivity and biasing electric field of the graphene sheet is shown in Figure 2. The conductivity of the graphene is increased as the applied electric field is increased. A curve fitting for the real and imaginary conductivity as a function of applied electric field is concluded as straight line from Equation (2) and Equation (4) and given by

(6)

(7)

where p_{1} = 1.0526 × 10^{−5}, p_{2} = 9.6588 × 10^{−7}, p_{3} = −3.97 × 10^{−4}, and p_{4} = −3.6413 × 10^{−5}.

Figure 1. The graphene conductivity versus the frequency at different values of chemical potential µ_{c}, T = 300˚ K, and

Figure 2. Real and imaginary conductivity versus the bias field.

3. Unit-Cell Design

The detailed dimensions of the proposed unit-cell element are shown in Figure 3. The unit-cell element consists of a square perforated dielectric box, with arm length L_{1} = 28 µm, thickness h = 12.5 µm, and dielectric constant ε_{r} = 12 (HiK500F). The unit-cell element has four identical circular holes with radius r. A single graphene sheet is inserted between the two square dielectric boxes with sheet length L_{2} = L_{1} − 0.002 µm. The required phase and magnitude compensations of each unit-cell element are achieved by varying the holes radii using the waveguide simulator. A waveguide simulator has a perfect electric and perfect magnetic conductor boundary conditions to assume an infinite array [10] .

Two cases for the graphene sheet are considered for the unit cell element. In the first case, the graphene sheet is considered as a conductor with µ_{c} = 1, while in the second case, the graphene sheet is considered as a dielectric with µ_{c} = 0, by altering the DC applied voltage. The variations of the reflection coefficient phase and magnitude versus hole radius at 6 THz for µ_{c} = 1, are shown in Figure 4(a). The reflection coefficient phase is varies from 0 to 360 degrees and reflected coefficient magnitude variations from 0 to - 0.5 dB for holes radii varies from 2.5 to 6.9 µm. The variations of the transmitted coefficient phase and magnitude versus holes radii at 6 THz for µ_{c} = 0 are shown in Figure 4(b). A transmitted coefficient phase is changed from 0 to 285 degrees with magnitude variations from 0 to - 6.5 dB. An average phase is depicted for µ_{c} = 1 and µ_{c} = 0. Abrupt change in reflected/transmitted magnitude is due to reflected wave from the perforated dielectric sheet, which acts as a circular waveguide with different radii results in different resonance frequencies. Phase variation for the design of transmitarray and reflectarray in a single structure is shown in Figure 5.

Figure 3. The configuration of the proposed unit cell.

(a) (b)

Figure 4. (a) The reflected phase and magnitude variations versus the hole radius at 6 THz at µ_{c} = 1, (b) the transmitted phase and magnitude variations versus the hole radius at 6 THz at µ_{c} = 0.

Figure 5. The phase and magnitude variations versus the hole radius of the unit cell at 6 THz.

4. Design of the Reflectarray/Transmitarray in a Single Structure Using a Single DC-Bias

Figure 6(a) shows the detailed construction of a 13 × 13 reflectarray/transmitarray placed in x-y plane with total area of 364 × 364 µm^{2}. The number of array elements is limited by the core (the cash memory) of the CPU- memory of the available computer. Separate pieces from the graphene sheet are considered for the unit cell elements arrangement in two modes of operation using a single DC-biasing. For µ_{c} = 1 the reflectarray mode dominates while for µ_{c} = 0 the transmitarray mode dominates without altering the array design. A circular horn antenna located at a distance F normal to the array aperture is used to feed the array structure. The horn has a circular aperture with radius 44 µm, waveguide outer radius 22 µm, and length = 83.1 µm. The required phase compensation distribution at each unit cell element in the array to collimate a beam in the direction is obtained by [6] :

(8)

(9)

is the propagation constant and d_{ij} is the distance from the feed point (x_{f}, y_{f}, z_{f}) to the ij^{th} element in the array located at (x_{ij}, y_{ij}). Figure 6(b) shows the graphenetransmitarray phase distribution. The phase shift and the corresponding hole radius for reflectarray/transmitarray are shown in Table 1. The E-plane and H-plane radiation patterns for reflectarray mode (µ_{c} = 1) and the transmitarray mode (µ_{c} = 0) and horn antenna at frequency 6 THz are shown in Figure 7. The reflectarray/transmitarray introduces maximum gain of 24.4 dB/22 dB with the side lobe level (SLL) of −16.5 dB/−12 dB in the E-plane and −19.5 dB/−15 dB in the H-plane. The reflectarray/transmitarray has half-power beam width (HPBW) of 7.1˚/8.6˚ in the E-plane and 7.1˚/9.1˚ in the H-plane. The gain variations versus frequency for the reflectarray/transmitarray mode of operation are shown in Figure 8(a). The 1-dB gain bandwidth is 1.07 THz/1 THz with maximum gain occurs at 6 THz. Figure 8(b) and Figure 8(c) show the 3D radiation patterns for reflectarray/transmitarray.

5. Design of the Dual Beam Reflectarray/Transmitarray in a Single Structure

A dual-beam reflectarray mode (µ_{c} = 1) is designed to achieved using the same array structure with single DC-bias. In this case, two separate arrays are designed one to give maximum beam at ζ = −20˚ and the other is designed to give maximum beam at ζ = 0˚. The single structure is achieved by using the chess board arrangement. The chess board arrangement is constructed by rearranging its elements from the previous two arrays. The gain for ζ = 0˚ is 19.9 dB and for ζ = −20˚ is 17.7 dB. The 3D power pattern of the dual beam reflectarray in the same structure is shown in Figure 9(a). Power pattern of the dual beam reflectarray in the same structure is shown in Figure 9(b). The HPBW is 7˚ and 5.59˚ for ζ = 0˚ and ζ = −20˚ respectively. Similarly, A dual-beam

(a) (b)

Figure 6. (a) The 3-D detailed construction of the configuration 13 × 13 reflectarray/Transmitarray, (b) graphene phase distribution.

(a) (b)

Figure 7. The E-plane and H-plane radiation patterns variations versus the elevation angle for 13 × 13 reflectarray/transmitarray with F/D = 1 and frequency 6 THz. (a) E-plane (x-z), (b) H-plane (y-z).

(a) (b) (c)

Figure 8. (a) The variations of the gain versus frequency for 13 × 13 reflectarray/transmitarray with F/D = 1 at frequency 6 THz, (b) the 3-D power pattern for 13 × 13 reflectarray µ_{c} = 1, (c) the 3-D power pattern for 13 × 13 transmitarray µ_{c} = 0.

transmitarray mode (µ_{c} = 0) is designed for two beams at θ = 0˚ and θ = 20˚ directions by using the chess board arrangement. The 3D power patterns of the transmitarray with two beams at θ = 0˚ and θ = 20˚ are shown in Figure 10(a). Power pattern of the dual beam reflectarray in the same structure is shown in Figure 10(b). A maximum gain of 16.9 dB is achieved for θ = 0˚ and 16.6 dB for θ = 20˚. The HPBW is 9˚ and 8˚ for θ = 0˚ and θ = −20˚, respectively.

(a) (b)

Figure 9. (a) The 3D power pattern of the dual beam reflectarray in the same structure, (b) power pattern of the dual beam reflectarray in the same structure.

(a) (b)

Figure 10. (a) The 3D power pattern of the dual beam transmitarray in the same structure; (b) power pattern of the dual beam transmitarray in the same structure.

Table 1. The phase shift and the corresponding hole radius for reflectarray/transmitarray.

6. Reflectarray and Transmitarray Using the Same Structure

The chess board unit cells arrangement is used for reflectarray and transmitarray mode of operation in the same time using two DC-voltage biasing. In the chess board structure, the graphene sheet behaves as conductor and dielectric successively by rearranging the applied biased DC-voltages between the different pieces of the graphene sheet (µ_{c} = 0 or µ_{c} = 1). The 3D power pattern of the reflectarray and transmitarray in the same structure is shown in Figure 11(a). Power pattern of the reflectarray and transmitarray in the same structure is shown in Figure 11(b). The array introduces two maximum beams at θ = 20˚ (transmitarray mode) and at θ = 160˚ (reflectarray mode). The maximum gain for the transmitting beam is 18.5 dB and for reflecting beam is 19 dB. The HPBW is 8˚ for transmitarray and reflectarray, respectively. Figure 12 shows another example for reflectarray and transmitarray in the same structure, but at different angles θ = 30˚ (transmitarray mode) and θ = −150˚ (reflectarray mode). Maximum gain at θ = 30˚ is 16.5 dB and at θ = −150˚ is 14.5 dB. Transmitarray and reflectarray HPBW are 6.6˚ and 9˚, respectively.

7. Conclusion

The design of 13 × 13 unit cell elements transmitarray/reflectarray from perforated dielectric sheet with inserted graphene sheet is proposed for bi-function antenna in THz communication band. The proposed structure is used to reflect or transmit the incident plane wave from the feeder using a single DC bias. The graphene sheet is con- sidered as a conductor with µ_{c} = 1, while in the second case, the graphene sheet is considered as a dielectric with µ_{c} = 0, by altering the DC applied voltage. The reflectarray/transmitarray introduces maximum gain of 24.4

(a) (b)

Figure 11. (a) The 3D power pattern of the reflectarray and transmitarray in the same struc- ture, (b) power pattern of the reflectarray and transmitarray in the same structure.

(a) (b)

Figure 12. (a) The 3D power pattern of the reflectarray and transmitarray in the same struc- ture, (b) power pattern of the reflectarray and transmitarray in the same structure.

dB/22 dB with the side lobe level of −16.5 dB/−12 dB in the E-plane and −19.5 dB/−15 dB in the H-plane. The 1-dB gain bandwidth is 1.07 THz/1 THz with maximum gain occurs at 6 THz. Dual-beam reflectarray/trans- mitarray antenna is designed by rearranging the unit-cell elements in the array successively. The dual beam transmitarray introduces gain for ζ = 0˚ is 19.9 dB and for ζ = −20˚ is 17.7 dB. The chess board unit-cell element arrangement is used to construct reflectarray and transmitarray operation in the same time using a single structure. The array introduces two maximum beams at θ = 20˚ (transmitarray mode) and at θ = 160˚ (reflectarray mode). The maximum gain for the transmitting beam is 18.5 dB and for reflecting beam is 19 dB. The HPBW is 8˚ for transmitarray and reflectarray respectively. The same structure, but at different angles θ = 30˚ (transmitarray mode) and θ = −150˚ (reflectarray mode). Maximum gain at θ = 30˚ is 16.5 dB and at θ = −150˚ is 14.5 dB. Transmitarray and reflectarray HPBW are 6.6˚ and 9˚, respectively. As proven in this paper, the calculation method can be successfully used for reflectarray and transmitarray in the same structure and in the same time. The tunability of grapheme conductivity introduces the bi-function characteristics of a single array structure in the THz band. The design depends on changing the graphene DC biasing voltage to transform the transmitting antenna to reflecting antenna. The compact structure of the antenna array saves the cost and the allocation area for the terahertz communication applications.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare no conflicts of interest.

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