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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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technology South Korea to deploy
for CDMA Cdma2000
networks, 1xMC
backward
compatible
with IS-95A
Cdma2000 307 kbps 2002 High data Limited Good
1 xMC rates, smooth global technology
migration footprint but will
path not survive.
PDC-P 9.6 kbps In use Used by Japan only, Currently the
NTT low data most
DoCoMo rate successful
wireless packet
technology
in the world
W-CDMA 2 Mbps 2001- Massive High De facto
2003 industry licence global
support fee standard
Cdma2000 2 Mbps 2004 Backward Support Good
3xMC compatible has cooled technology
with 1xMC down but unlikely to
and IS-95A be successful
CDMA 1 2.4 Mbps 2003 Smooth Limited Will not be
EVDV migration global mainstream
path footprint
CDMA 1 5.2 Mbps 2004 Very high Proprietary - No indication
XTREME data rates Motorola, of intent
Nokia from carriers
14
INTRODUCTION
The control channel was responsible for carrying digital messages, which allowed the phone to retrieve system control information and compete for access. It used frequency shift keying modulation (FSK) to complete this task. The responsibility of voice channels was to transmit voice data over an analogue signal using frequency modulation (FM) radio.
Second-generation Mobile Systems
Compared with first-generation systems, second-generation (2G) systems use digital multiple access technology, such as time division multiple access (TDMA) and code division multiple access (CDMA). The global system for mobile communications or GSM uses TDMA technology to support multiple users.
Examples of second-generation systems are GSM, cordless telephones (CT2), personal access communications systems (PACS) and digital European cordless telephones (DECT). A new design was introduced into the mobile switching centre of second-generation systems. In particular, the use of base station controllers (BSCs) lightened the load placed on the MSC found in first-generation systems. This design allows the interface between the MSC and BSC to be standardized. Hence, considerable attention was devoted to interoperability and standardization in second-generation systems so that carrier could employ different manufacturers for the MSC and BSC.
In addition to enhancements in MSC design, the mobile-assisted handoff mechanism was introduced. By sensing signals received from adjacent base stations, a mobile unit can trigger a handoff by performing explicit signalling with the network. Second-generation protocols use digital encoding and include GSM, D-AMPS (TDMA) and CDMA (IS-95). The protocols behind 2G networks support voice and some limited data communications, such as fax and short messaging service (SMS), and most 2G protocols offer different levels of encryption and security. While first-generation systems support primarily voice traffic, second-generation systems support voice, paging, data and fax services (Figure 1.7).
2.5G Mobile Systems
The move into the 2.5G world began with the idea of providing decent data connectivity without substantially changing the existing
THIRD-GENERATION MOBILE SYSTEMS
15
Standards for mobile broadband wireless access
Figure 1.7 Standards - broadband wireless access
2G infrastructure. Some of the cellular technologies capable of achieving this goal are discussed below.
High-speed circuit-switched data (HSCSD)
High-speed circuit-switched data (HSCSD) were designed to allow GSM networks transfer data at rates up to four times the original network data rates.
General packet radio service (GPRS)
General Packet radio service (GPRS) is a radio technology for GSM networks that provides packet-switching protocols, shorter setup time for ISP connections, increased data rates as well as charging based on the amount of data transferred rather than the time spent in transferring the data.
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