Wireless and Mobile Communications
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Wireless and Mobile Communications

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David J. Goodman
619 g
235x155x22 mm
While cellular telephones and cordless telephones have attracted the largest number of people to wireless communications, many predict that mobile computing and wireless data services are due for dramatic growth. This book examines the relationships of advanced wireless networks to fixed networks providing advanced communications services.
Preface. I: PCS Economics. 1. The Cost Structure of Personal Communication Services; D.P. Reed. II: Mobile Data and Computing. 2. WIN with OSI, the Sequel: a Case Study of TETRA Digital Private Mobile Radio; R.L. Davies, A. Munro, M. Barton. 3. An Adaptive Routing Scheme for Wireless Mobile Computing; Ruixi Yuan. III: CDMA Capacity Increases. 4. Multiuser Detection and Diversity Combining for Wireless CDMA Systems; Z. Zvonar. 5. An Adaptive Multi-User Decorrelating Receiver for CDMA Systems; S. Roy, Dao Sheng Chen, Siun Chuon Mau. 6. Performance Analysis of a DS/CDMA System Using a Successive Interference Cancellation Scheme; P. Patel, J. Holtzman. 7. Reverse Channel Performance Improvements in CDMA Cellular Communication Systems Employing Adaptive Antennas; J.C. Liberti, T.S. Rappaport. IV: Multiple Access. 8. Hybrid Slow Frequency-Hop/CDMA-TDMA as a Solution for High-Mobility, Wide-Area Personal Communications; P.D. Rasky, G.M. Chiasson, D.E. Borth. 9. A Reservation Multiple Access Scheme for an Adaptive TDMA Air-Interface; J. DeVile. 10. Simulation Results on CDMA Forward Link System Capacity; Szu-Wei Wang, I. Wang. V: Resource Management -- Power Control and Channel Allocation. 11. Transmitter Power Control for Co-Channel Interference Management in Cellular Radio Systems; J. Zander. 12. An Asynchronous Distributed Algorithm for Power Control in Cellular Radio Systems; D. Mitra. 13. Squeezing out Capacity with Joint Power-Control and Channel Assignment; Mooi Choo Chuah, S. Nanda, W.S. Wong. 14. Traffic Adaptive Channel Assignment in City Environments; M. Andersin, M. Frodigh. 15. Design and Performance Analysis of Algorithms for Channel Allocation in Cellular Networks; D.D. Dimitrijevic, J.F. Vucetic. VI: Further 3rd Generation Issues. 16. Leveraging the Public Switched Telephone Network Infrastructure for Wireless PCS; P.L. Bryant. 17. Mobile Broadband Systems (MBS) -- System Architecture; H. Hussmann, C.-H. Rokitansky. 18. The Customer Premises Networks in the Universal Mobile Telecommunication Systems. Security Aspects; A. Barba, E. Cruselles Forner, J.L. Melú;s Moreno. Index.
In October 1993, the Rutgers University Wireless Infonnation Network Laboratory hosted the fourth WINLAB Workshop on Third Generation Wireless Infonnation Networks. These events bring together a select group of experts interested in the long tenn future of Personal Communications, Mobile Computing, and other services supported by wireless telecommunications technology. This is a fast moving field and we already see, in present practice, realizations of visions articulated in the earlier Workshops. In particular, the second generation systems that absorbed the attention of the first WINLAB Workshop, are now commercial products. It is an interesting reflection on the state of knowledge of wireless communications that the debates about the relative technical merits of these systems have not yet been resolved. Meanwhile, in the light of United States Government announcements in September 1993 the business and technical communities must confront this year a new generation of Personal Communications Services. Here we have applications in search of the best technologies rather than the reverse. This is a rare situation in the infonnation business. Today's advanced planning and forward looking studies will prevent technology shortages and uncertainties at the end of this decade. By then, market size and public expectations will surpass the capabilities of the systems of the mid-1990's. Third Generation Wireless Infonnation Networks will place greater burdens on technology than their predecessors by offering a wider range of services and a higher degree of service integration.