- Language: English
- Published: October 2011
Wireless Broadband Networks
- Published: April 2009
- 508 Pages
- John Wiley and Sons Ltd
An introduction to theories and applications in wireless broadband networks
As wireless broadband networks evolve into future generation wireless networks, it's important for students, researchers, and professionals to have a solid understanding of their underlying theories and practical applications. Divided into two parts, the book presents:
- Enabling Technologies for Wireless Broadband Networks—orthogonal frequency-division multiplexing and other block-based transmissions; multi-input/multi-output antenna systems; ultra-wideband; medium access control; mobility resource management; routing protocols for multi-hop wireless broadband networks; radio resource management for wireless broadband networks; and quality of service for multimedia services
Systems for Wireless Broadband Networks—long-term evolution cellular networks; wireless broadband networking with WiMax; wireless local area networks; wireless personal area networks; and convergence of networks
Each chapter begins with an introduction and ends with a summary, appendix, and a list of resources for readers who would like to explore the subjects in greater depth. The book is an ideal resource for researchers in electrical engineering and computer science and an excellent textbook for electrical engineering and computer science courses at the advanced undergraduate and graduate levels. SHOW LESS READ MORE >
I. ENABLING TECHNOLOGIES FOR WIRELESS BROADBAND NETWORKS.
1. Orthogonal Frequency-Division Multiplexing and Other Block-Based Transmissions.
1.2 Wireless Communication Systems.
1.3 Block-based Transmissions.
1.4 Orthogonal Frequency-Division Multiplexing Systems.
1.5 Single-Carrier Cyclic Prefix Systems.
1.9 CP-based CDMA Systems.
1.10 Receiver Design.
2. Multi-Input, Multioutput Antenna Systems.
2.2 MIMO System Model.
2.3 Channel Capacity.
2.5 Diversity and Spatial Multiplexing Gain.
2.6 SIMO Systems.
2.7 MISO Systems.
2.8 Space-Time Coding.
2.9 MIMO Transceiver Design.
2.10 SVD-Based Eigen-Beamforming.
2.11 MIMO for Frequency-Selective Fading Channels.
2.12 Transmitting Diversity for Frequency-Selective Fading Channels.
2.13 Cyclic Delay Diversity.
3.2 Time-Hopping UltraWideband.
3.3 Direct Sequence Ultrawideband.
3.5 Other Types of UWB.
4. Medium Access Control.
4.2 Slotted ALOHA MAC.
4.3 Carrier-Sense Multiple Access with Collision Avoidance MAC.
4.4 Polling MAC.
4.5 Reservation MAC.
4.6 Energy-Efficient MAC.
4.7 MultiChannel MAC.
4.8 Directional-Antenna MAC.
4.9 MultiHop Saturated Throughput of IEEE 802.11 MAC.
4.10 Multiple-Access Control.
5. Mobility Resource Management.
5.2 Types of Handoffs.
5.3 Handoff Strategies.
5.4 Channel Assignment Schemes.
5.5 MultiClass Channel Assignment Schemes.
5.6 Location Management.
5.7 Mobile IP.
5.8 Cellular IP.
6. Routing Protocols For Multihop Wireless Broadband Networks.
6.2 Multihop Wireless Broadband Networks: Mesh Networks.
6.3 Importance of Routing Protocols.
6.4 Routing Metrics.
6.5 Classification of Routing Protocols.
6.6 MANET Routing Protocols.
7. Radio Resource Management for Wireless Broadband Networks.
7.2 Packet Scheduling.
7.3 Admission Control.
8. Quality Of Service for Multimedia Services.
8.2 Traffic Models.
8.3 Quality of Service in Wireless Systems.
8.4 Outage Probability for Video Services in a Multirate DS-CDMA System.
II. SYSTEMS FOR WIRELESS BROADBAND NETWORKS.
9. Long-Term-Evolution Cellular Networks.
9.2 Network Architecture.
9.3 Physical Layer.
9.4 Medium Access Control Scheduling.
9.5 Mobility Resource Management.
9.6 Radio Resource Management.
9.8 Quality of Service.
10. Wireless Broadband Networking with WiMAX.
10.2 WiMAX Overview.
10.3 Competing Technologies.
10.4 Overview of the Physical Layer.
10.5 PMP Mode.
10.6 Mesh Mode.
10.7 Multihop Relay Mode.
11. Wireless Local Area Networks.
11.2 Network Architectures.
11.3 Physical Layer of IEEE 802.11n.
11.4 Medium Access Control.
11.5 Mobility Resource Management.
11.6 Quality of Service.
12. Wireless Personal Area Networks.
12.2 Network Architecture.
12.3 Physical Layer.
12.4 Medium Access Control.
12.5 Mobility Resource Management.
12.7 Quality of Service.
13. Convergence of Networks.
13.2 3GPP/WLAN Interworking.
13.3 IEEE 802.11u Interworking with External Networks.
13.4 LAN/WLAN/WiMax/3G Interworking Based on IEEE 802.21 Media-Independent Handoff.
13.5 Future Cellular/WiMax/WLAN/WPAN Interworking.
13.6 Analytical Model for Cellular/WLAN Interworking.
Appendix Basics of Probability, Random Variables, Random Processes, and Queueing Systems.
A.3 Random Variables.
A.4 Poisson Random Process.
A.5 Birth-Death Processes.
A.6 Basic Queueing Systems.
DAVID TUNG CHONG WONG, PhD, is a Research Scientist at the Institute for Infocomm Research, Singapore, and he is the Networks Editor for World Scientific's International Journal on Wireless & Optical Communications. His research interests include wireless/wireline multimedia networks. PENG-YONG KONG, PhD, is a Senior Research Fellow at the Institute for Infocomm Research and an Adjunct Assistant Professor at the National University of Singapore. YING-CHANG LIANG, PhD, is a Senior Scientist at the Institute for Infocomm Research and holds an adjunct associate professorship at Nanyang Technological University and National University of Singapore. KEE CHAING CHUA is Professor of Electrical & Computer Engineering at the National University of Singapore. He has published more than 200 journal articles or conference papers and coauthored one other book, all on wireless or optical networks. JON W. MARK, PhD, FCAE, FIEEE, PEng, is a Distinguished Professor Emeritus and Director of the Centre for Wireless Communications at the University of Waterloo, Canada. He has published more than 350 journal or conference papers, coauthored two other books, coedited one book, and published more than twenty book chapters.