Mobile WiMAX. Wiley – IEEE

  • ID: 2173999
  • Book
  • 400 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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With the wide and rapid deployment of wireless LANs technology, WiMAX is an emerging technology in wireless communication and is one of the hottest subjects in wireless communications.

Mobile WiMAX is based on selected papers and plenary speeches from the 2007 IEEE Mobile WiMAX Symposium, this book provides a comprehensive summary of state–of–the–art mobile WiMAX technology, including MIMO OFDMA physical layer transmission, WiBRO, medium access control, network architecture and relay networks. Multimedia applications and services are also examined and deployment and business models are explored. Following the ITU s announcement that it has adopted mobile WiMAX as IMT–2000 TDD OFDMA, the sixth version of global 3G standards, this book is one of the first to supply advanced information and trials.

  • Summarises the fundamental theory and practice of mobile WiMAX
  • Presents topics at introductory level for readers interested in understanding the communication and networking theories
  • Progresses to advanced, specialised subjects related to mobile WiMAX
  • Contains the latest advances and research from the field and shares knowledge from the key players working in and researching this area

Mobile WiMAX is an essential text for engineers working in telecommunication, wireless multimedia applications and system integration and also for business development professionals and academic researchers in mobile WiMAX, 3G TDD and mobile communications. It will also be of interest to graduate students conducting research and studying mobile WiMAX and next generation wireless communications.

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1 Introduction to MobileWiMAX (Longsong Lin, and Kwang–Cheng Chen).

1.1 IEEE 802.16.

1.2 IEEE 802.16 MAC.

1.3 IEEE 802.16e Mobile WiMAX.

1.4 Mobile WiMAX End–to–End Network Architecture.


Part One Physical Layer Transmission.

2 An Analysis of MIMO Techniques for MobileWiMAX Systems  (Bertrand Muquet, Ezio Biglieri, Andrea Goldsmith, and Hikmet Sari).

2.1 Introduction.

2.2 Multiple Antenna Systems.

2.3 M Multiple Antennas in WiMAX Systems.

2.4 Conclusion.


3 Mitigation of Inter–Cell Interference in MobileWiMAX  (Jae–Heung Yeom and Yong–Hwan Lee).

3.1 Introduction.

3.3 Combined Use of ICI Mitigations in Mobile WiMAX.

3.4 New ICI Mitigation Strategy in m–WiMAX.

3.5 Conclusion.


4 Overview of Rate Adaptation Algorithms and Simulation Environment Based on MIMO Technology in WiMAX Networks  (Tsz Ho Chan, Chui Ying Cheung, Maode Ma and Mounir Hamdi).

4.1 Introduction.

4.2 WiMAX Physical and MAC Layer Description.

4.3 Research Issues on the MIMO–based Rate Adaptation Algorithms.

4.4 Constructing a Practical Rate Adaptation Simulation Model for Mimo–Based WiMAX Systems.

4.5 Conclusion.


5 Phase Noise Estimation in OFDMA Uplink Communications  (Yi–Ching Liao, Chung–Kei Yu, I–Hsueh Lin and Kwang–Cheng Chen).

5.1 Introduction.

5.2 Modeling of Phase Noise.

5.3 Phase Noise in OFDM.

5.4 Phase Noise in OFDMA.

5.5 Conclusion.


Part Two Medium Access Control and Network Architecture.

6 OptimizingWiMAX MAC Layer Operations to Enhance Application End–to–End Performance  (Xiangying Yang, Muthaiah Venkatachalam, and Mohanty Shantidev).

6.1 Introduction.

6.2 Overview of WiMAX MAC features.

6.3 Asymmetric Link Adaptation for TCP.

6.4 Service–Class Specific Scheduling.

6.5 Simulations.

6.6 Other MAC Layer Optimization Techniques.

6.7 Conclusion.

References 108

7 A Novel Algorithm for Efficient Paging in MobileWiMAX  (Mohanty Shantidev, Muthaiah Venkatachalam, and Xiangying Yang).

7.1 Introduction.

7.2 Overview of Idle Mode and Paging Operation in Mobile WiMAX Networks.

7.3 Proposed Paging Algorithm for Mobile WiMAX Networks.

7.4 Performance Evaluation.

7.5 Conclusion.


8 All–IP Network Architecture for MobileWiMAX  (Nat Natarajan, Prakash Iyer, Muthaiah Venkatachalam, Anand Bedekar, and Eren Gonen).

8.1 Introduction.

8.2 WiMAX Network Architecture Principles.

8.3 Network Architecture.

8.4 MS Session Control Procedures.

8.5 Mobility Management.

8.6 QoS and Policy Architecture.

8.7 Network Discovery and Selection.

8.8 Network Interoperability.

8.9 Conclusion.


Part Three Multi–hop Relay Networks.

9 Aggregation and Tunneling in IEEE 802.16j Multi–hop Relay Networks  (Zhifeng Tao, Koon Hoo Teo, and Jinyun Zhang).

9.1 Introduction.

9.2 Background and Motivation.

9.3 Tunneling and Aggregation.

9.4 Performance Evaluation.

9.5 Conclusion.


10 Resource Scheduling with Directional Antennas for Multi–hop Relay Networks in a Manhattan–like Environment (Shiang–Jiun Lin, Wern–Ho Sheen, I–Kang Fu, and Chia–Chi Huang).

10.1 Introduction.

10.2 System Setup and Propagation Models.

10.3 Resource Scheduling Methods.

10.4 Numerical Results.

10.5 Conclusion.


11 Efficient Radio Resource Deployment for MobileWiMAX with Multi–hop Relays 1(Yong Sun, Yan Q. Bian, Andrew R. Nix, and Joseph P. McGeehan).

11.1 Introduction.

11.2 System Performance and Enhancement.

11.3 Effective Efficiency of Multi–hop Relaying.

11.4 Relay Efficiency without Radio Resource Sharing.

11.5 Relay Efficiency with Radio Resource Sharing.

11.6 Directional Distributed Relay Architecture.

11.7 Case Study of Radio Resource Sharing.

11.8 Conclusion.


12 Dimensioning Cellular Multi–hop WiMAX Networks (Christian Hoymann and Stephan Gobbels).

12.1 Dimensioning Cellular 802.16 Networks.

12.2 Dimensioning Cellular Multi–hop 802.16 Networks.


Part Four Multimedia Applications, Services, and Deployment.

13 Cross–Layer End–to–End QoS for Scalable Video over MobileWiMAX  (Jenq–Neng Hwang, Chih–Wei Huang, and Chih–Wei Chang).

13.1 Introduction.

13.2 Critical End–System Techniques.

13.3 Mobile WiMAX QoS Provisioning.

13.4 The Integrated Cross–Layer System.

13.5 Conclusion.


14 WiBro A 2.3 GHz MobileWiMAX: System Design, Network Deployment, and Services  (Hyunpyo Kim, Jaekon Lee, and Byeong Gi Lee).

14.1 Introduction.

14.2 Mobile WiMAX Network.

14.3 ACR (ASN–GW) System Design.

14.4 RAS (BS) System Design.

14.5 Access Network Deployment.

14.6 Core Network Deployment.

14.7 WiBro Services.


15 A New WiMAX Profile for DTV Return Channel and Wireless Access  (Lu s Geraldo Pedroso Meloni).

15.1 Introduction.

15.2 A Brief History of the SBTVD–T.

15.3 WiMAX as Return Channel for DTV.

15.4 WiMAX–700 Advantages and RC Application.

15.5 Network Architecture.

15.6 WiMAX–700 Channelling.

15.7 WiMAX–700 Capacity Simulation for Interactive DTV.

15.8 Conclusion.


16 A Packetization Technique for D–Cinema Contents Multicasting over MetropolitanWireless Networks  (Paolo Micanti, Giuseppe Baruffa, and Fabrizio Frescura).

16.1 Introduction.

16.2 Technical Specifications for D–Cinema.

16.3 Multicast Protocol Overview.

16.4 System Architecture.

16.5 Test Application and Results.

16.6 Conclusion.


17 WiMAX Extension to Isolated Research Data Networks: The WEIRD System (Emiliano Guainella, Eugen Borcoci, Marcos Katz, Pedro Neves, Marilia Curado, Fausto Andreotti, and Enrico Angori).

17.1 Introduction.

17.2 Novel Application Scenarios for WiMAX.

17.3 Key Technologies.

17.4 System Architecture.

17.5 Validating Results: Four European Testbeds.

17.6 Conclusion.


18 Business Model for a Mobile WiMAX Deployment in Belgium  (Bart Lannoo, Sofie Verbrugge, Jan Van Ooteghem, Bruno Quinart, Marc Casteleyn, Didier Colle, Mario Pickavet, and Piet Demeester).

18.1 Introduction.

18.2 Technical and Physical Aspects of Mobile WiMAX.

18.3 Technical Model and Planning Tool.

18.4 Business Model.

18.5 Economic Results for a Mobile WiMAX Rollout in Belgium.

18.6 Conclusion.




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Professor. Kwang–Cheng Chen is a Professor at Institute of Communication Engineering, College of Electrical Engineering, National Taiwan University, Taipei, Taiwan, ROC, and is anIrving T. Ho Chair–Professor. He received a BSc from the National Taiwan University in 1983, MSc and PhD from the University of Maryland, College Park, United States, in 1987 and 1989, all in electrical engineering. From 1987 to 1991, Dr. Chen worked with SSE, COMSAT, and IBM Thomas J. Watson Research Center in mobile communication networks.

Professor J. Roberto B. de Marca received his undergraduate engineering degree from the Pontifical Catholic University in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.  Prof. de Marca was a Fulbright Scholar at the University of Southern California, where he earned a Ph.D. in Electrical Engineering in 1977. He then joined the faculty of the Catholic University, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, where he has held several positions including Associate Academic Vice President for Sponsored Research.  In 1990, Prof. de Marca was appointed, by the Minister of Science and Technology, Scientific Director of the Brazilian National Research Council (CNPq), responsible for a 300 million dollar research funding program which included all individual research grants and fellowships in all areas of knowledge.

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