MOBILE COMMUNICATION RAPPAPORT PDF

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Mobile Communication Rappaport Pdf

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Download Wireless Communications- Principles And Practice by Theodore S kaz-news.info to the increasing demand for mobile services, it became imperative to restruc- wireless communication systems, since it enables a fixed number of channels to. THEODORE S. RAPPAPORT, A. ANNAMALAI, R. M. BUEHRER, AND WILLIAM H. TRANTER. VIRGINIA TECH for the wireless communications industry, and few could kaz-news.info [24] A. Naguib et a/., "Tutorial: Space-Time Coding and.

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LTD please I can not download the slide contents. Show More. No Downloads. Views Total views. As discussed further in this article, there is an enormous opportunity for the wireless industry to leapfrog existing capacity limitations by using much greater radio spectrum allocations than have previously been available. However, recent research has shown that there are great opportunities at microwave and millimeter wave frequencies, in the spectrum bands from 3 to GHz, that will expand—by orders of magnitude—the amount of radio spectrum available for wireless communications services, thus expanding the data rates available to users.

Figure 1 shows that the millimeter wave spectrum is viable for both outdoor mobile radio where attenuation due to atmosphere is only about 1 decibel dB per km, as shown by the two bubbles at 80— and — GHz , and very short distance local area or personal area networks with attenuation over 20 dB per km, as shown in the four bubbles along the top of the figure.

The IEEE To put this data rate in perspective, a super high resolution movie say from Netflix takes about ten gigabytes of data to download although it could be as small as a few hundred megabytes of data on a smaller, low-resolution screen. Downloading a movie can take several tens or even hundreds of minutes on a very slow Internet connection, or a minute or so on a faster connection, but with Wi-Fi for data rates of Mbps, movies and other huge data files can be downloaded in seconds.

Today there are even more breakthrough technologies that combine MIMO and much higher frequency bands. Technology standards known as IEEE The new spectrum where Wi-Fi is taking hold is at 60 GHz, where radio wavelengths are about the size of a human fingernail and antennas can be tiny, allowing the use of phased arrays and very directional, steerable antennas.

Consider the fact that global cellular and Wi-Fi systems now operate at frequency bands of about 1 to 5 GHz, around the frequency range of a microwave oven.

Wi-Gig and wireless high definition HD operate at a carrier frequency about ten times higher, with a 60 GHz carrier frequency, the millimeter wave frequency band.

Wireless Communications Principles and Practice, Second Edition

Figure 2 illustrates the vast amount of spectrum that carriers and manufacturers are beginning to consider for both unlicensed Wi-Fi and cellular Khan and Pi ; Rappaport The first applications of this 60 GHz multi-Gbps data connectivity are for gamers, so that they can have mobility with their keyboard in the living room connected to the monitor, and for in-home entertainment buffs who wish to mount flat screen displays without visible connections from the set-top box to the display screen.

Reprinted with permission from Khan and Pi Wireless HD is already replacing HDMI cables, and there are other applications, but soon it is going to be available for all Wi-Fi, so everyone will be able to have data rates as great as the fastest wired connection today, deployed wirelessly at very low cost. That is the reality of where wireless is going, in the home and in institutions, government, and industry.

But there is a huge business problem. Are states, cities, taxpayers, or the federal government going to pay for the new gear needed to bring together all the systems of various public safety offices? For now, the spectrum is allocated and the plan is that fire, police, and other first responders will use a variant of the 4G cellular standard and move some or all of their radio equipment and operations to a new standard with the new public safety spectrum.

It turned our ox-drawn carts into speedy locomotives and our horse-and-buggies into shiny metal cars. It turned our lanterns into lightbulbs and written letters into telephone calls and factory workers into industrial machines. It sent us soaring through the skies and out into space.

Every time it does that, it becomes an even better inventor, which means it can invent new stuff even faster. And around the middle of the 20th century, the Human Colossus began working on its most ambitious invention yet.

Wireless Communications- Principles And Practice by Theodore S Rappaport.pdf

The Colossus had figured out a long time ago that the best way to create value was to invent value-creating machines. Machines were better than humans at doing many kinds of work, which generated a flood of new resources that could be put towards value creation. Perhaps even more importantly, machine labor freed up huge portions of human time and energy—i.

It had already outsourced the work of our arms to factory machines and the work of our legs to driving machines, and it had done so through the power of its brain—now what if, somehow, it could outsource the work of the brain itself to a machine? The first digital computers sprung up in the s. One kind of brain labor computers could do was the work of information storage—they were remembering machines.

But we already knew how to outsource our memories using books, just like we had been outsourcing our leg labor to horses long before cars provided a far better solution.

Computers were simply a memory-outsourcing upgrade. Information-processing was a different story—a type of brain labor we had never figured out how to outsource. The Human Colossus had always had to do all of its own computing.

Computers changed that. Factory machines allowed us to outsource a physical process—we put a material in, the machines physically processed it and spit out the results. Computers could do the same thing for information processing.

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A software program was like a factory machine for information processes. Computers began to play a central role in the day-to-day operation of companies and governments. By the late s, it was common for individual people to own their own personal brain assistant. Then came another leap.

In the early 90s, we taught millions of isolated machine-brains how to communicate with one another. They formed a worldwide computer network, and a new giant was born—the Computer Colossus. The Computer Colossus and the great network it formed were like popeye spinach for the Human Colossus. If individual human brains are the nerves and muscle fibers of the Human Colossus, the internet gave the giant its first legit nervous system. Each of its nodes was now interconnected to all of its other nodes, and information could travel through the system with light speed.

This made the Human Colossus a faster, more fluid thinker. The internet gave billions of humans instant, free, easily-searchable access to the entire human knowledge tower which by now stretched past the moon. This made the Human Colossus a smarter, faster learner. And if individual computers had served as brain extensions for individual people, companies, or governments, the Computer Colossus was a brain extension for the entire Human Colossus itself.

With its first real nervous system, an upgraded brain, and a powerful new tool, the Human Colossus took inventing to a whole new level—and noticing how useful its new computer friend was, it focused a large portion of its efforts on advancing computer technology.

It figured out how to make computers faster and cheaper. It made internet faster and wireless. Each innovation was like a new truckload of spinach for the Human Colossus.

But today, the Human Colossus has its eyes set on an even bigger idea than more spinach. Computers have been a game-changer, allowing humanity to outsource many of its brain-related tasks and better function as a single organism. Computers can compute and organize and run complex software—software that can even learn on its own.

It has no idea what it will be like when the Computer Colossus can think for itself—when it one day opens its eyes and becomes a real colossus—but with its core goal to create value and push technology to its limits, the Human Colossus is determined to find out.

First, we have some learning to do. But none of that will make much sense until we really get into the truly mind-blowing concept of what a wizard hat is, what it might be like to wear one, and how we get there from where we are today.This is just a simple, single example of some of the problems for public safety that are on the horizon.

The idea is to use the higher millimeter wave frequencies for cellular networks. Five people have Spread Spectrum Modulation Techniques 6. Evolution of Mobile Radio Communications 1.

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Walfisch and Bertoni Model 4. There is increasing evidence the exposures can result in neurobehavioral decrements and that some individuals develop a syndrome of "electro-hypersensitivity" or "microwave illness", which is one of several syndromes commonly categorized as "idiopathic environmental intolerance".

In the beginning, EHS symptoms occur only occasionally, but over time they may increase in frequency and severity. Rappaport covers the fundamental issues impacting all wireless networks and reviews virtually every important new wireless standard and technological development, offering especially comprehensive coverage of the 3G systems and wireless local area networks WLANs that will transform communications in the coming years.

Selection Diversity 7.