Hi:

Does a device that performs the following conversions and modulations exist? If not, is it possible to construct?

Prior to being superimposed on a carrier wave, a modulator signal has its alternating-current converted to direct-current of the same frequency, amperage, voltage, and wattage.

What I mean by this is that before this AC-to-DC conversion, if graphed, the current will be seen going up from the x-axis [zero] to its peak, then down to x-axis, then below the x-axis to its negative peak, then back up to the x-axis. Both the positive and negative peaks are of equal distant from the x-axis. This is an AC cycle.

After AC-DC conversion, if graphed the current goes from the x-axis to it=92s peak, then down to the x-axis, then back up to it=92s peak and then down to the x-axis again. As you can see, there is no longer any negative polarity. It goes from 0 to peak to 0 repeats. This is a DC cycle. Once again, both peaks are equally distant from the x-axis.

After this is when the modulation occurs.

During modulation, the carrier wave [also a DC current because it never goes below the x-axis] is affected by the modulator wave. The carrier=92s base frequency is zero Hz and its base amplitude is zero watts-per-square-meter.

Base =3D without modulation

When the modulator signal=92s frequency increases, the peak-to-peak amplitude of the carrier signal increases equivalent to the following manner: In numbers, the peak-to-peak amplitude [in watts-per-square- meter] of the carrier signal equates to the frequency of the modulator signal [Hz]

When the modulator signal=92s frequency decreases, the peak-to-peak amplitude of the carrier signal decreases equivalent to the following manner: In numbers, the peak-to-peak amplitude [in watts-per-square- meter] of the carrier signal equates to the frequency of the modulator signal [Hz]

When the modulator signal=92s peak-to-peak amplitude increases, the carrier=92s frequency increases such that =96 in numbers =96 the frequency of the carrier wave [in Hz] equates to the amplitude [in watts-per- square-meter] of the modulator wave.

When the modulator signal=92s peak-to-peak amplitude decreases, the carrier=92s frequency decreases such that =96 in numbers =96 the frequency of the carrier wave [in Hz] equates to the amplitude [in watts-per- square-meter] of the modulator wave.

During demodulation: When the carrier signal=92s frequency increases, the peak-to-peak amplitude of the demodulated modulator signal increases equivalent to the following manner: In numbers, the peak-to-peak amplitude [in watts- per-square-meter] of the demodulated modulator signal equates to the frequency of the carrier signal [Hz].

When the carrier signal=92s frequency decreases, the peak-to-peak amplitude of the demodulated modulator signal decreases equivalent to the following manner: In numbers, the peak-to-peak amplitude [in watts- per-square-meter] of the demodulated modulator signal equates to the frequency of the carrier signal [Hz].

When the carrier signal=92s peak-to-peak amplitude increases, the demodulated modulator signal=92s frequency increases such that =96 in numbers =96 the frequency of the demodulated modulator wave [in Hz] equates to the amplitude [in watts-per-square-meter] of the carrier wave

When the carrier signal=92s peak-to-peak amplitude decreases, the demodulated modulator signal=92s frequency decreases such that =96 in numbers =96 the frequency of the demodulated modulator wave [in Hz] equates to the amplitude [in watts-per-square-meter] of the carrier wave

Thanks