Physical layer security is emerging as a promising means of ensuring secrecy in wireless communications. The key idea is to exploit the characteristics of wireless channels such as fading or noise to transmit a message from the source to the intended receiver while keeping this message confidential from eavesdroppers.
Topics covered in Trusted Communications with Physical Layer Security for 5G and Beyond include secrecy metrics for physical layer security over fading channels; trusted wireless communications with spatial multiplexing; directional modulation enabled physical layer wireless security; secure waveform for 5G systems; confidential and energy efficient communications using physical layer security; secure data networks with channel uncertainty; antenna selection strategies for wiretap channels; physical layer security for massive MIMO systems, millimeter wave cellular networks, non-orthogonal multiple access, multiuser relay networks, cognitive radio networks, MIMOME-OFDM systems; wirelessly powered communication systems and D2D-enabled cellular networks; and security solutions and applications at the physical layer, including case studies of secret key generation and secrecy coding in communication nodes and terminals.
- Chapter 1: Secrecy metrics for physical layer security over fading channels
- Chapter 2: Secure data networks with channel uncertainty
- Chapter 3: Confidential and energy-efficient communications by physical layer security
- Part II: Physical layer security for multiple antenna technologies
- Chapter 4: Antenna selection strategies for wiretap channels
- Chapter 5: Physical layer security for massive MIMO systems
- Chapter 6: Physical layer security for massive MIMO with anti-jamming
- Chapter 7: Physical layer security for multiuser relay networks
- Chapter 8: Trusted wireless communications with spatial multiplexing
- Part III: Physical layer security with emerging 5G technologies
- Chapter 9: Physical layer security for wirelessly powered communication systems
- Chapter 10: Physical layer security for D2D-enabled cellular networks
- Chapter 11: Physical layer security for cognitive radio networks
- Chapter 12: Physical layer security in mmWave cellular networks
- Part IV: Physical layer security with emerging modulation technologies
- Chapter 13: Directional-modulation-enabled physical-layer wireless security
- Chapter 14: Secure waveforms for 5G systems
- Chapter 15: Physical layer security in non-orthogonal multiple access
- Chapter 16: Physical layer security for MIMOME-OFDM systems: spatial versus temporal artificial noise
- Part V: Applications of physical layer security
- Chapter 17: Physical layer security for real-world applications: use cases, results and open challenges
- Chapter 18: Key generation from wireless channels: a survey and practical implementation
- Chapter 19: Application cases of secret key generation in communication nodes and terminals
- Chapter 20: Application cases of secrecy coding in communication nodes and terminals
Queen's University Belfast, School of Electronics, Electrical Engineering and Computer Science, UK.
Trung Q. Duong is an Assistant Professor at Queen's University Belfast, UK and Research Fellow of the UK Royal Academy of Engineering. He is author of more than 250 technical papers and currently serves on the Editorial Board of IEEE Transactions on Wireless Communications, IEEE Transactions on Communications, and IEEE Communications Letters. He has been the founder and an organizer of a series of IEEE GLOBECOM workshops on Trusted Communications with Physical Layer Security.Xiangyun Zhou Senior Lecturer.
Australian National University, Research School of Engineering, Australia.
Xiangyun (Sean) Zhou currently works as a Senior Lecturer within the Research School of Engineering at the Australian National University. He serves on the Editorial Board of IEEE Transactions on Wireless Communications and IEEE Communications Letters, and has been an organizer and chair of international workshops on Wireless Physical Layer Security.H. Vincent Poor Michael Henry Strater University Professor of Electrical Engineering.
Princeton University, Department of Electrical Engineering, USA.
H. Vincent Poor is the Michael Henry Strater University Professor of Electrical Engineering at Princeton University, USA. He is a Fellow of the IEEE and the IET, Member of the U.S. National Academy of Engineering and the U.S. National Academy of Sciences, a Foreign Member of the Royal Society and an International Fellow of the Royal Academy of Engineering. Recent recognition of his work includes the 2016 John Fritz Medal and the 2017 IEEE Alexander Graham Bell Medal.