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The business of wimax - Pareek D.

Pareek D. The business of wimax - Wiley publishing , 2006. - 330 p.
ISBN-10 0-470-02691
Download (direct link): thebusinessof2006.pdf
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Table 2.4 IEEE 802.16 standards
Standard Classification Remarks Status
802.16 Air interface WirelessMAN™ standard Published
(air interface for fixed April 2002
broadband wireless
access systems) for
wireless metropolitan
area networks
802.16a Air interface Amendment to 802.16; Published
purpose is to expand the April 2003
scope to licensed and
license-exempt bands
from 2 to 11 GHz
802.16c Air interface Amendment to 802.16; Published
purpose is to develop January 2003
10-66 GHz system
profiles to aid
interoperability
specifications
802.16REVd Air interface Converted from 802.16d, Approved as
now published as the 802.16-2004
most recent update to in June 2004
the standard
802.16.2 Coexistence Recommended practice on Published September
coexistence of broadband 2001; now
wireless access systems for replaced by
10-66 GHz 802.16.2-2004
802.16.2a Coexistence Amendment to 802.16.2; Subsequently
purpose is to expand converted and
scope to include licensed published as
bands from 2 to 11 GHz 802.16.2-2004
and to enhance the in March 2004
recommendations
regarding point-to-point
systems
802.16/Conf01 Conformance01 Published
Conformance PICS for 10-66 GHz August 2003
802.16/Conf02 Test suite structure and Published
Conformance test purposes for February 2004
10-66 GHz
802.16/Conf03 10-66 GHz radio Approved
Conformance conformance tests May 2004
802.16/Conf04 Conformance Pending
PICS for
<11 GHz
56
WiMAX IN DEPTH
IEEE 802.16-2004
IEEE 802.16-2004 is a fixed wireless access technology, meaning that it is designed to serve as a wireless DSL replacement technology, to compete with the incumbent DSL or broadband cable providers or to provide basic voice and broadband access in underserved areas where no other access technology exists; examples include developing countries and rural areas in developed countries where running copper wire or cable does not make economic sense.
802.16-2004 is also a viable solution for wireless backhaul for WiFi access points or potentially for cellular networks, in particular if licensed spectrum is used. Finally, in certain configurations, WiMAX fixed can be used to provide much higher data rates and therefore be used as a T1 replacement option for high-value corporate subscribers.
Typically, the CPE consists of an outdoor unit (antenna etc.) and an indoor modem, meaning that a technician is required to connect a commercial or residential subscriber to the network. In certain instances, a self-installable indoor unit can be used, in particular when the subscriber is in relatively close proximity to the transmitting base station. The trend towards self-installable indoor units is likely to develop more noticeably in the next few years. As it does, the fixed wireless technology would introduce a degree of nomadic capability since the subscriber could travel with the CPE and use it in other fixed locations, e.g. office, hotel or coffee shop. Additionally, self-installable CPEs should make 802.16-2004 more economically viable as much of the customer acquisition cost (installation, CPE) is reduced. Although it is technically feasible to design an
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