DGS based monopole circular-shaped patch antenna for UWB applications


A simple low profile defected ground structure based monopole circular-shaped patch antenna is proposing for ultrawide-band applications. The design allows for a simple and compact structure on the FR-4 substrate material. The proposed design initially has a meager antenna gain and bandwidth. To increase the antenna bandwidth and gain, the defective ground structure is implemented with four dumble-shaped slots. Parametric analysis is considered to find the radius of circular patch for tuning of UWB frequency applications. The proposed MCP antenna resonates at 2.9 GHz, 9.1 GHz frequencies with a S11 of − 34.84 dB, − 33.74 dB, respectively, and achieves 8.1 GHz (2.5–10.6 GHz) impedance bandwidth concerning the − 10 dB reference line of the reflection coefficient. The gains are 8.4 dBi, 8.2 dBi for the two resonant frequencies, and the radiation patterns are semi-omnidirectional, omnidirectional. The proposed antenna has-been validated by observing good agreement between the simulation and the measured results.


Ultrawide-band (UWB) technology fascinated academia and industry focus on the wireless world since the federal communications commission (FCC) has officially assigned the 3.1–10.6 GHz spectrum to UWB communications applications in 2002 [1]. The extensive release of the 3.1–10.6 GHz spectrum for commercial applications has generated much interest in short-range wireless communications and the development of UWB technology for wireless applications, mage radar, remote sensing, location confirmation applications. The UWB antenna design's primary purpose is to reduce manufacturing efficiency, increase gain, and secure a wide bandwidth while maintaining good radiation efficiency. The compact [2] and low profile antenna [3] system is a unique role over traditional narrowband systems. Also, thin, lightweight, and easy to manufacture planar UWB antennas have received much attention to providing easy wireless access to multimode communication systems. A printed monopole antenna is manufactured on a substrate with a wide bandwidth that can cover UWB. In [4], a monopole circular ring-shaped antenna is proposed for UWB applications. Different shapes like rectangular, circular, elliptical, and curved monopole antennas have been reported in [5,6,7,8] to achieve UWB. There are a variety of shapes that can be used to design microstrip patches for example, dipoles, squares, rectangles, triangles, circles, circular rings, ring sectors, disk sectors. Circular patches have advantages such as design flexibility and have the highest bandwidth in GHz and provide acceptable lossy characteristics, enhanced gain, desirable electric field, and magnetic field strength patterns.

The desirable characteristics of circular patch antennas can be enhanced by introducing slots, defective grounding structures [9]. A monopole circular-shaped patch antenna [10] is proposed with a pentagonal slot for UWB applications. To modify the circular patch antennas for better results, researchers propose antennas by introducing a taper in shape [11], the slot method [12, 13]. Some of these shapes were used in the form of rings and patches [14]. In particular, circular discs and rectangular monopole antennas have been extensively studied due to their simple construction. A band notch characteristic can be obtained by introducing a pair of an open slit, a dielectric resonator [15], a dumble [16] at the ground plane, and changing the angular separation between slits of a circular patch [17]. Sometimes segments (quadratic shaped) are introduced not only in the ground plane but also in patch element [18] by providing tapered feeding get the ultra-wideband (UWB) in CP printed antenna [19]. The introduction of slots into radiating patches, defective ground plane structures due to slots, and taper on the ground plane were also investigated [20]. To improve the CP antenna characteristics, a DGS is also taken into account [21]. Monopole fork-shaped [22], arc-shaped patches with parasitic rectangle patches [23] are used to obtain UWB frequencies. Multiband frequencies are obtained by a modified circular radiating patch and two I-shaped slots with the top corners cut off on the antenna's ground plane [24]. In [25], UWB reconfigurable circular ring patch antenna is proposed. CPW-fed UWB antenna [26] based on concentric circle packing is proposed for circular patches. Therefore, the introduction of the DGS has greatly improved the frequency characteristics of the antenna.

In this paper, a simple MCP antenna is proposed for UWB applications. UWB resonance characteristics obtained by creating a circular shaped patch on top of the substrate and creating a defective ground plane with a dumble slot on the bottom side of the substrate. Details of the antenna design can be found in Section 2. Section 3 shows the antenna characterization with simulation results. Results and discussion are explained in Section 4. Finally, the conclusions are explained in Section 5.

Antenna design

The MCP antenna geometry is shown in Fig. 1. The MCP antenna is having dimensions of substrate (FR-4 epoxy) length LS = 48 mm, width WS = 38 mm, and h = 1.6 mm with εr = 4.4, and loss of tangent (tanδ) is 0.02. A circular patch antenna having radius R = 10 mm is mounted on a surface of the substrate, and providing 50 Ω microstrip feed line is depicted in Fig. 1

Fig. 1

Geometry of monopole circular-shaped patch antenna a top view, b bottom view

The circular monopole patch and stripline lengths are considered as L1 = 40 mm, L2 = 20 mm with stripline width W1 = 2 mm. To enhance the bandwidth, defected ground structure (DGS) is considered on the bottom side of the substrate material. The length of the ground is L3 = 20 mm. As shown in Fig. 1b, four dumble shaped slots are considered on the DGS plane with the dimensions of Ld1, Wd1, Wd2 as 1 mm, 1.2 mm, 0.7 mm, respectively.

The radius ‘R’ (Eq. (2)) of the circular patch is calculated by using effective radius \(R_{eff}\) (Eq. (1)) [27].

$$ R_{eff} = \frac{{8.79 \times 10^{9} }}{{f_{res} \sqrt {\varepsilon_{r} } }} $$
$$ R = \frac{{R_{eff} }}{{\left( {1 + \frac{2h}{{\pi \varepsilon_{r} R_{eff} }}\left[ {ln\left( {\frac{{1.57 R_{eff} }}{h}} \right) + 1.78} \right]} \right)^{\frac{1}{2}} }} $$

where \(f_{res}\) is the first resonant frequency, \(\varepsilon_{r}\) is the dielectric constant of the substrate material.

Antenna characterization

The antenna evolution process is done by considering circular and square patches connecting to the feed line. The diameter of the circular patch is taken as 20 mm, and the length of the square patch is considered as 20 mm. The simulated reflection coefficient (S11) plot is shown in Fig. 2. It is observed that the circular patch connected to the 50Ω impedance line will resonate at two operating frequencies with UWB

Fig. 2

The evolution process of the monopole circular-shaped patch antenna with Reflection coefficient (S11) response


DGS is used to design compact structures with enhanced bandwidth and gain. The fabrication process is also easier compared to other bandwidth and gain enhancing techniques. Generally, the geometry of DGS consists of one or a few slots. To achieve UWB with improved antenna performance, more than two slots are considered in DGS for the proposed MCP antenna. DGS below the microstrip feed line modifies the capacitance and inductance of the feed line by considering the resistance, inductance, and capacitance of slots. The equivalent circuit diagram of a dumble shaped slot [28] is shown in Fig. 3.

Fig. 3

Equivalent circuit diagram of dumble shaped slot DGS

Figure 4 shows the evolution process and radiation intensity of DGS. For the first evolution process, only one dumble shaped slot is considered on a partial ground plane. Ant. 1 resonates at 3 GHz and 9.3 GHz frequencies with a S11 of − 38.6 dB and − 35.9 dB, respectively. The gains are observed as 5.64 dBi and 7.08 dBi for the Ant. 1. In the second evolution process, two dumble shaped slots are considered with proper spacing, and the obtained frequencies are 3 GHz, 9 GHz with S11 of − 34.9 dB, and − 28.2 dB. There is a shift in frequency is observed for the second resonant frequency from the first evolution to the second, and also the gains are improved to 6.37dBi, 7.17 dBi.

Fig. 4

Monopole circular-shaped patch antenna evolution process with DGS

The third evolution process includes three dumble shaped slots on the partial ground plane, and the frequencies are 3 GHz and 9.2 GHz, with S11 observed as − 41.9 dB and − 38.3 dB, respectively. The bandwidths are separated for the two resonant frequencies by the − 10 dB reference line, as shown in Fig. 5, for evolution 1 (Ant. 1) to evolution 3 (Ant. 3). The final evolution four dumble shaped slots are arranged with equal distance to get the desired UWB with the resonating frequencies 2.9 GHz, 9.1 GHz, and S11 of − 34.84 dB, − 33.74 dB, respectively. The periodic dumble shaped slots arrangement will lead to improved antenna performance. The overall performance for each evolution process is tabulated in Table 1. By considering the DGS, the desired UWB is obtained. As the number of slots increases in DGS, the radiation intensity is concentrated on the slots, as shown in Fig. 4e–h. The reflection coefficient response of the MCP antenna with and without DGS is shown in Fig. 5.

Table 1 Performance analysis of MCP antenna for DGS evolution
Fig. 5

The Reflection coefficient (S11) of the monopole circular-shaped patch antenna with and without DGS

The radius (R) of the circular disc and length (L3) of the ground plane are two important design parameters that affect the antenna performance. Figure 6 represents the S11 response of the MCP antenna with different values of R. It is observed from the plot that the desired UWB is obtained by considering the radius of the circular disc as 10 mm. For the other values of radius, the bandwidth is limited.

Fig. 6

Reflection coefficient (S11) response for different values of ‘R’ of monopole circular-shaped patch antenna

Results and discussion

The design and simulations are performed using Ansys HFSSv19 tool, which utilizes the finite element method. The optimized antenna is fabricated with a Nivas75 milling machine to verify the measured results. The photographs of the fabricated MCP antenna are presented in Fig. 7. The reflection coefficient (S11) is measured with a ZNB-20 R&S vector network analyzer. The measurement result is similar to the simulation result. The results may show slight discrepancies between measurement and simulation due to manufacturing errors. Also, due to the influence of the coaxial cable used for measurement, a deviation has occurred. On the other hand, simulations do not allow mismatches.

Fig. 7

Fabricated model of monopole circular-shaped patch antenna. a Top view, b bottom view

With DGS, the simulated S11 covers a bandwidth of 8.1 GHz (2.5–10.6 GHz) with RL ≥ − 10 dB. Dumble slots improvise the impedance matching enhance the bandwidth and gain. The obtained bandwidth useful for many wireless applications. The 3.5 GHz band is for IMT services, 3.3–3.8 GHz is for WiMAX applications, 5.15–5.35 GHz and 5.725–5.825 GHz for WLAN applications, 2–4 GHz and 4–8 GHz for satellite communications, etc. The proposed antenna excels in the similarity between simulation and measurement results, as shown in Fig. 8 by comparing the simulation results, the measurement results are much better in the 2.5 GHz to 10.6 GHz range.

The comparison of simulated and measured S11 is shown in Table 2. It is observed that good agreement is observed between simulated and measured S11. The bandwidths are observed 8.1 GHz for simulated and 11.97 GHz for measured S11

Fig. 8

The simulated and measured reflection coefficient (S11) of the monopole circular-shaped patch antenna

Table 2 Comparison of simulated and measured reflection coefficient (S11) of the MCP antenna

Gain transfer method is one of the most common techniques to measure the gain. In this method, three antennas are to be considered. They are transmitting antenna (AARONIA-AG Power LOG70180 Horn Antenna), Reference antenna (standard gain), Antenna under Test (AUT). The gain of the proposed antenna is measured by using Eq. (3) [27]. The gain measurement setup of MCP antenna is shown in Fig. 9. The measured peak gains are observed as 8.3dBi and 7.9dBi for the 2.9 GHz and 9.1 GHz frequencies. The deviations in simulated and measured gains are occurred due to the cable and connecting losses.

$$ G_{AUT} = G_{Ref} + 10log_{10} \left[ {\frac{{P_{AUT} }}{{P_{Ref } }}} \right] $$

where \(G_{AUT}\) is the gain of the antenna under test, \(G_{Ref}\) is the standard gain of reference antenna, \(P_{AUT}\) is the power received with the antenna under test, \(P_{Ref }\) is the power received with the standard gain antenna.

Fig. 9

Gain measurement setup of the proposed MCP antenna

The simulated 3D-gains of the MCP antenna is shown in Fig. 10 and are observed 8.4 dBi, 8.2 dBi for the two resonant frequencies in the bandwidth of 2.5–10.6 GHz. In Fig. 10b, due to the higher frequency of 9.1 GHz, the higher-order current mode excitation causes the gain pattern to be directional and some nulls.

Fig. 10

Gain (dBi) of monopole circular shaped patch antenna at a 2.9 GHz, b 9.1 GHz frequencies

The radiation efficiency of the MCP antenna is shown in Fig. 11. The radiation efficiency is observed as 90.27% for the 2.9 GHz frequency and 86.17% for the 9.1 GHz resonant frequency. For the entire bandwidth of 2.5 GHz-10.6 GHz the efficiencies are in-between 85 and 91%. The radiation efficiency and gain are influenced by the lossy dielectric substrate materials. By using a loss less microwave substrate materials, the radiation efficiencies and the gains of the proposed MCP antennas can be improved.

Fig. 11

Radiation efficiency of monopole circular shaped patch antenna

The surface current distributions and the axial ratio plots are considered to demonstrate polarization of the MCP antenna. The axial ratio of the MCP antenna is shown in Fig. 12. It is clear from the plot that the antenna exhibits a 3 dB axial-ratio bandwidth of 23.3% for the 2.9 GHz frequency band and attains a minimum value at 9.1 GHz with a bandwidth of 3.2% which is within the impedance bandwidth.

Fig. 12

Axial Ratio of monopole circular shaped patch antenna at 2.9 GHz and 9.1 GHz frequencies

The normalized 2D simulated radiation patterns of the proposed MCP antenna in co-polarization (co-polar) and cross-polarization (X-polar) radiated fields are shown in Fig. 13a, b, respectively in the E-plane (ϕ = 0) and H-plane (ϕ = 90). In Fig. 13a, the X-polar is lower for the 2.9 GHz frequency. In E-plane the X-polar magnitudes are less than 20 dB compared to the co-polar magnitudes at 90° and 270°, the X-polar magnitude is observed 8 dB low at 90° compared to Co-polar in H-plane for 2.9 GHz frequency. It can be observed that at the low frequency of 2.9 GHz, the radiation patterns are omnidirectional. At a higher frequency of 9.1 GHz, the radiation pattern is still approximately omnidirectional, but the X-polar levels are high in the 9.1 GHz resonance frequency due to higher harmonics. By observing the radiation characteristics, the proposed MCP antenna radiates in all directions with a good magnitude.

Fig. 13

E-plane and H-plane normalized radiation patterns of proposed antenna at a 2.9 GHz, b 9.1 GHz

Figure 14 shows the simulated surface current distribution at the 2.9 GHz frequency. The maximum current intensity of 117.5A/m is focused on the edge of the disc and feed line. Some of the intensity is also observed at the dumble shaped slots on the ground plane. The surface current distributions are also observed at different phase angles 0°, 90°, 180°, 270°, 360°. For 0° and 180° phase angles the feed line and the lower part of circular patch carries a large current distribution. The current distributions are also observed in feed line and circular patch edges with a circular rotation for 90° and 180° phase angles. For 270° phase angle, again the rotated currents are distributed on feed line.

Fig. 14

Surface current intensity of the monopole circular-shaped patch antenna with different phase angles at 2.9 GHz

Figure 15 shows the surface current distribution of the MCP antenna at the 9.1 GHz frequency. It can be observed that the feeding line carries a large amount of current. At this point, the electric field has been generated. On the ground plane, the current is mainly distributed on the slotted line. That is, the part of the ground plane that returns to the feeder acts as part of the radiating structure. The surface current distribution is observed at various phase angles of 0°, 90°, 180°, 270°, 360°. The surface current distributions are observed at some portions of the feed line, circular patch for both 0° and 360° phase angles. For 90° to 270° the surface current distributions are rotated in a circular manner. In 90° the maximum intensity is observed at the feed line, and for 180°, 270° the intensity is concentrated at both the feed line and circular disc.

Fig. 15

Surface current intensity of the monopole circular-shaped patch antenna with different phase angles at 9.1 GHz

Table 3 illustrates a comparison of antenna size, reflection coefficient, resonating bands, bandwidth, and gains of the MCP antenna with other models. Previously proposed models used the partial ground plane without any slots [5,6,7, 14, 20]. The bandwidths can be enhanced with radiating patches of circular, tapered, edge curved, elliptical-shaped radiating patches without slots. In [4, 10, 11, 22, 23] has used a single slot on the partial ground plane to enhance the proposed antenna bandwidth. The aforementioned models are good in applications for improving bandwidth. The proposed MCP antenna with periodic dumble shaped slots on the partial ground plane antenna show advantages in terms of bandwidth enhancement and improve the overall performance of the antenna without changing the dimension of the antenna.

Table 3 Comparison of monopole circular− shaped patch antenna with other UWB antennas

The major limitation of the proposed MCP antenna is the proper spacing and placing of dumble shaped slots. The periodic DGS is considered below the feed line, which modifies the capacitance and inductance of the feed line by considering the resistance, inductance, and capacitance of slots. However, when integrating this type of antenna with a printed circuit board, it is advisable to place the RF circuitry away from the ground plane to avoid spurious emissions.


A simple low profile monopole circular patch (MCP) antenna (38 × 48 × 1.6 mm3) has been successfully implemented in the FR4 substrate for UWB applications. Bandwidth and gains are improved by using a defective ground structure on the bottom of the substrate. The dumble slot was loaded in the proper position on the ground plane and successfully achieved the UWB frequency range. The MCP antenna provides an impedance bandwidth of 8.1 GHz and provides enhanced gains of 8.4 dBi and 8.2 dBi at 2.9 GHz and 9.1 GHz frequencies, respectively. Radiation patterns are observed semi-omnidirectionally and omnidirectionally in both E-plane and H-plane. To confirm the effectiveness of the proposed antenna, these designs are simulated in HFSS, manufactured, and then measured using a vector network analyzer. According to the results obtained, the simulation and measurement are in good agreement. This is acceptable for individual wireless systems. Therefore, this proposed antenna is a suitable application for UWB applications. The proposed MCP antenna can also be upgraded as a flexible antenna by considering the polyimide substrate material. The flexible MCP antenna will be useful for flexible communication devices and biomedical applications.


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The authors would like to thank for antenna design and testing facilities provided by Entuple Technologies Pvt. Ltd., Bangalore, India and the Department of ECE, K L University, Guntur, India.

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Gopi, D., Vadaboyina, A.R. & Dabbakuti, J.R.K.K. DGS based monopole circular-shaped patch antenna for UWB applications. SN Appl. Sci. 3, 198 (2021). https://doi.org/10.1007/s42452-020-04123-w

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  • Circular patch
  • Defected ground structure (DGS)
  • Monopole
  • Ultra-wideband (UWB)
  • Wireless applications