Cover image for Third generation mobile communication systems
Third generation mobile communication systems
Prasad, Ramjee.
Publication Information:
Boston : Artech House, [2000]

Physical Description:
xix, 386 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
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TK5103.2 .T55 2000 Adult Non-Fiction Non-Fiction Area

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The fast-growing demand for advanced high-speed, multimedia wireless services accessible to anyone, anywhere, requires the building of new third generation mobile communications systems. Critical to the development of these systems is the establishment of standards that will allow personalized, user-friendly wireless access to a widely varied telecommunications infrastructure. This volume details the technology underlying these standards and provides an in-depth description of all the elements required to create third generation systems and networks.

Table of Contents

W. Konhauser and W. Mohr and R. PrasadP. W. Baier and T. Bing and A. KleinT. OjanperaT. Bing and D. Dahlhaus and M. Latva-aho and M. Na[sz ligature]hanF. Berens and T. Bing and F. Cercas and A. Correia and P. Frenger and G.J.M. Janssen and M. Moretti and P. Orten and T. Ottosson and A. SvenssonJ. Lundsjo and M. RinneA. G. Acx and M. Berg and M. Karlsson and M. Lindstrom and S. Peterson and P. Slanina and J. ZanderN. Guerin and M. Haardt and H. Holma and O.-A. Lehtinen and H. Olofsson and A. ToskalaM. Cedervall and I. ModonesiP. Croft and H. Erben and K. RichardsonJ. Arponen and J. Eldstahl and A. NasmanW. Mohr
Prefacep. xiii
Acknowledgmentsp. xix
Chapter 1 Introductionp. 1
1.1 Overview of IMT-2000/UMTS
1.1.1 Market Requirements and Services for Third Generation Mobile Radio Systems
1.1.2 Technical Requirements and Radio Environments
1.2 European Research Activities
1.3 European Standardization Activities
1.4 Research and Standardization Activities in Other Regions
1.4.1 Global Activities
1.4.2 Japanese Activities
1.4.3 North American Activities
1.5 International Frequency Allocation
1.6 Evolution and Migration From Second to Third Generation Systems
1.7 Preview of the Book
Chapter 2 TD-CDMAp. 25
2.1 Basic Concept
2.1.1 Physical Channels
2.1.2 Spreading and Modulation
2.1.3 Training Sequences
2.1.4 Channel Allocation
2.1.5 Adaptive Antennas
2.2 Analytical Model for Data Estimation Algorithm Using Joint Detection
2.3 Performance Evaluation
2.3.1 Link-Level Simulations
2.3.2 Link Budget Templates
2.3.3 Results of System-Level Evaluations
2.4 Conclusions
Chapter 3 WCDMAp. 73
3.1 Basic Concept
3.1.1 Carrier Spacing and Deployment Scenarios
3.1.2 Logical Channels
3.1.3 Physical Channels
3.1.4 Spreading
3.1.5 Multirate
3.1.6 Packet Data
3.1.7 Handover
3.1.8 Interoperability Between GSM and WCDMA
3.2 Performance Evaluation
3.3 Conclusions
Chapter 4 Advanced Receiver Algorithmsp. 91
4.1 Limitations of Conventional RAKE Receivers
4.2 Joint Detection for TD-CDMA
4.2.1 Whitening Matched Filter
4.2.2 Zero-Forcing Block Linear Equalizer
4.2.3 Zero-Forcing Block Decision Feedback Equalizer
4.3 Uplink Multiuser Detectors for CDMA
4.3.1 System Model
4.3.2 Parallel Interference Cancellation Receiver Principles
4.3.3 Numerical Examples
4.3.4 Residual Interference Suppression in PIC Receivers
4.4 Improved Downlink Receivers for CDMA
4.4.1 LMMSE Receivers in Multipath Fading Channels
4.4.2 Chip Waveform Equalization
4.4.3 Comparing Selected UTRA Downlink Receiver Concepts
4.5 Conclusions
Chapter 5 Modulation and Codingp. 133
5.1 MALGMSK Modulation Schemes
5.2 Multicode CDMA With Precoding Schemes
5.3 Evaluation of Turbo Codes With TD-CDMA
5.3.1 Performance of Turbo Codes Versus Concatenated Reed-Solomon and Convolutional Codes
5.3.2 Minimum Required Turbo Code Interleaver Block Size
5.3.3 Optimization of Turbo Code Interleaving
5.3.4 Constraint Length of Constituent Recursive-Systematic-Codes
5.3.5 Concluding Remarks
5.4 Optimum Distance Spectrum Convolutional Codes
5.5 Convolutional Codes for Rate Matching
5.6 Sequential Decoding of Convolutional Codes on Fading Channels
5.7 Code Spread CDMA
5.7.1 Low-Rate-Coded CDMA Based on Convolutional Codes
5.7.2 Interference Cancellation for Low-Rate Coded CDMA
5.7.3 TCH Codes in CDMA
5.8 Coding for Packet Data Transmission
5.8.1 Turbo Codes Applied to Type-II Hybrid ARQ Protocols
5.8.2 Convolutional Coding With ARQ
5.8.3 Hybrid ARQ Based on Sequential Decoding of Long Constraint-Length, Tailbiting Convolutional Codes
Chapter 6 UTRA Transport Control Functionp. 165
6.1 Radio Interface Protocol Architecture
6.2 UTRAN Architecture
6.3 RRC Connection and Mobility
6.4 Physical Layer Interface
6.4.1 Transport Channels
6.4.2 MAC and RRC Interfaces to the Physical Layer
6.4.3 Examples of L1 Data Transmission
6.5 Medium Access Control (MAC)
6.5.1 Logical Channels and MAC Architecture
6.5.2 MAC-d
6.5.3 MAC-c
6.6 Radio Link Control (RLC)
6.7 Data Flow
6.8 Radio Resource Control (RRC)
6.8.1 Radio Bearer Related Procedures
6.8.2 Transport Channel Reconfiguration
6.8.3 Transport Format Combination Control
6.8.4 Physical Channel Reconfiguration
6.9 Conclusions
Chapter 7 Radio Resource Managementp. 191
7.1 Some Fundamental Limits and Properties
7.2 Resource Management for the TDD Mode
7.2.1 Resource Management in Bunched Systems
7.2.2 Link Gain Matrix-Based Resource Allocation
7.2.3 Intrabunch Resource Allocation
7.2.4 Interbunch Interference Handling
7.2.5 Dynamic Link Asymmetry
7.2.6 Limited Measurements and Signaling
7.2.7 Interference Matrix-Based Centralized RRM
7.2.8 Decentralized Resource Allocation
7.2.9 Channel Allocation Algorithm (Segregation) Description
7.2.10 Further Studies
7.2.11 Summary
7.3 Resource Management for the WCDMA Mode
7.3.1 Basic Principles
7.3.2 Overview of the RRM Algorithms
7.3.3 Power Control
7.3.4 Power Control Algorithms
7.3.5 Measuring and Signaling Requirements
7.3.6 Interaction With Other Algorithms or Entities
7.3.7 Handover
7.3.8 Admission and Congestion Control
7.3.9 Load Control
7.3.10 Algorithms Specific for Support of HCS
7.3.11 Conclusions
7.4 Scheduling
7.4.1 Layer 1 Aspects
7.4.2 Scheduling Algorithm for TDD and FDD (Quasi-Round Robin)
7.4.3 Scheduling Algorithm for FDD
7.4.4 Summary
Chapter 8 UTRA Interworkingp. 269
8.1 Coexistence and Compatibility
8.1.1 UTRA/GSM Multimode Terminal Considerations and Interworking Issues
8.1.2 Evaluation of Interference Between Uplink and Downlink in UTRA TDD
8.2 GSM -- UMTS Handover Measurements
8.2.1 Synchronization Channels
8.2.2 Measurement Possibilities
8.2.3 Measurement Time
8.2.4 Network-Aided Monitoring
8.2.5 Conclusions
8.2 Adjacent Channel Interference in an UTRA FDD System
8.3.1 Adjacent Channel Interference
8.3.2 Capacity Loss Evaluation
8.3.3 Conclusions
8.4 Conclusions
Chapter 9 Mobile Station Positioningp. 301
9.1 Background
9.1.1 MS Positioning Applications
9.1.2 Criteria to Evaluate MS Location Methods
9.1.3 MS Position Estimation Methods
9.1.4 Problems in MS Positioning
9.1.5 GSM
9.2 Uplink Methods
9.2.1 Uplink With Known Data
9.2.2 Uplink With Unknown Data
9.3 Downlink Methods
9.4 Comparison and Evaluation
9.4.1 Position Accuracy
9.4.2 Capacity Reduction
9.5 Summary
Chapter 10 TDD Demonstratorp. 325
10.1 Functional Description
10.2 Layer 1 - Physical Layer
10.3 Layer 2
10.3.1 Radio Link Control/Medium Access Control
10.3.2 Logical Link Layer (LLC)
10.4 Layer 3
10.4.1 Radio Resource Control (RRC)
10.5 Layer 7 - System Control and Analysis
10.6 Architecture
10.7 Test-Bed Specification Overview
10.8 Implementation
10.9 Measurement Campaign
10.10 Service Demonstration Campaign
Chapter 11 FDD Demonstratorp. 349
11.1 WTDMA Demonstrator
11.1.1 Development Approach
11.1.2 Demonstrator Architecture
11.1.3 ACTS Summit Demonstrations
11.1.4 Conclusions
11.2 NTT DoCoMo WCDMA Evaluation System
11.2.1 Introduction
11.2.2 System Overview
11.2.3 End-User Applications
11.2.4 System Architecture
11.2.5 Evaluations
11.2.6 Conclusions
Chapter 12 Harmonization Activitiesp. 369
12.1 Activities of the Operators Harmonization Group
12.2 Technical Requirements on Harmonization
12.3 Achieved Concensus on the Technical Approach
12.3.1 Interbase Station Synchronization
12.3.2 Pilot Structure
12.3.3 Chip Rate and RF Parameters
12.3.4 Protocol Structure and Interworking
12.4 Further Developments
About the Editorsp. 375
List of Authorsp. 379
Indexp. 381