rd Generation (B3G) wireless applications. This self–contained reference combines the basics of wireless communications, such as 3G wireless standards, spread spectrum and CDMA systems, with a more advanced level research–oriented approach to B3G communications, eliminating the need to refer to other material.
This book will provide readers with the most up–to–date technological developments in wireless communication systems/networks and introduces the major 3G standards, such as W–CDMA, CDMA2000 and TD–SCDMA. It also includes a focus on cognitive radio technology and 3GPP E–UTRA technology; areas which have not been well covered elsewhere.
- Covers many hot topics in the area of next generation wireless from the authors’ own research, including: Bluetooth, all–IP wireless networking, power–efficient and bandwidth–efficient air–link technologies, and multi–user signal processing in B3G wireless
- Clear, step–by–step progression throughout the book will provide the reader with a thorough grounding in the basic topics before moving on to more advanced material
- Addresses various important topics on wireless communication systems and networks that have emerged only very recently, such as Super–3G technology, 4G wireless, UWB, OFDMA and MIMO
- Includes a wealth of explanatory tables and illustrations
This essential reference will prove invaluable to senior undergraduate and postgraduate students, academics and researchers. It will also be of interest to telecommunications engineers wishing to further their knowledge in this field.
About the Authors.
1.1 Part I: Background Knowledge.
1.2 Part II: 3GMobile Cellular Standards.
1.3 Part III: Wireless Networking.
1.4 Part IV: B3G and Emerging Wireless Technologies.
1.5 Suggestions in Using This Book.
2. Fundamentals of Wireless Communications.
2.1 Theory of Radio Communication Channels.
2.2 Spread Spectrum Techniques.
2.3 Multiple Access Technologies.
2.4 Multiple User Signal Processing.
2.5 OSI ReferenceModel.
2.6 Switching Techniques.
2.7 IP–Based Networking.
3. 3G Mobile Cellular Technologies.
4. Wireless Data Networks.
4.1 IEEE 802.11 Standards for Wireless Networks.
4.2 IEEE 802.11a Supplement to 802.11 Standards.
4.3 IEEE 802.11 Security.
4.4 IEEE 802.15 WPAN Standards.
4.5 IEEE 802.16 WMAN Standards.
4.6 ETSI HIPERLAN and ETSI HIPERLAN/2 Standards.
4.7 MMAC by Japan.
4.8 Bluetooth Technologies.
5. All–IP Wireless Networking.
5.1 Some Notes on 1G/2G/3G/4G Terminology.
5.2 Mobile IP.
5.3 IPv6 versus IPv4 .
5.4 Mobile IPv6.
5.5 Wireless Application Protocol (WAP).
5.6 IP onMobile Ad Hoc Networks.
5.7 All–IP Routing Protocols.
6. Architecture of B3G Wireless Systems.
6.1 Spectrum Allocation andWireless Transmission Issues.
6.2 Integration ofWMAN/WLAN/WPAN andMobile Cellular.
6.3 High–Speed Data.
6.4 Multimode and Reconfigurable Platforms.
6.5 Ad hocMobile Networking.
6.6 Networking Plan Issues.
6.7 Satellite Systems in B3G Wireless.
6.8 Other Challenging Issues.
7. Multiple Access Technologies for B3G Wireless.
7.1 What B3GWireless Needs?.
7.2 A Feature Topic on B3GWireless.
7.3 Next–Generation CDMA Technologies.
7.4 Multicarrier CDMA Techniques.
7.6 Ultra–Wideband Technologies.
8. MIMO Systems.
8.1 SIMO,MISO, andMIMO Systems.
8.2 Spacial Diversity inMIMO Systems.
8.3 Spacial Multiplexing in MIMO Systems.
8.4 STBC–CDMA Systems.
8.5 Generic STBC–CDMA SystemModel.
8.6 Unitary Codes Based STBC–CDMA System.
8.7 Complementary Coded STBC–CDMA System.
8.8 Discussion and Summary.
9. Cognitive Radio Technology.
9.1 Why Cognitive Radio?.
9.2 History of Cognitive Radio.
9.3 What is Cognitive Radio?.
9.4 From SDR to Cognitive Radio.
9.5 Cognitive Radio for WPANs.
9.6 Cognitive Radio for WLANs.
9.7 Cognitive Radio for WMANs.
9.8 Cognitive Radio for WWANs.
9.9 Cognitive Radio for WRANs: IEEE 802.22.
9.10 Challenges to Implement Cognitive Radio.
9.11 Cognitive Radio Products and Applications.
10. E–UTRAN: 3GPP’s Evolutional Path to 4G.
10.1 3GPP TSG for E–UTRAN.
10.2 Origin of E–UTRAN.
10.3 General Features of E–UTRAN.
10.4 E–UTRAN Study Items.
10.5 E–UTRAN TSGWork Plan.
10.6 E–UTRAN Radio Interface Protocols.
10.7 E–UTRAN Physical Layer Aspects.
A: Orthogonal Complementary Codes (PG = 8 ∼ 512).
B: MAI in Asynchronous Flat Fading UWB Channel.
C: MI in Asynchronous Modified S–V UWB Channel.
D: Proof of Equation (8.44).
E: Properties of Orthogonal Complementary Codes.
F: Proof of Equation (8.66).