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Doc.: IEEE 802.15-04-0337-00-004b Submission July 2004 Paul Gorday, Motorola Slide 1 Project: IEEE P802.15 Working Group for Wireless Personal Area Networks.

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Presentation on theme: "Doc.: IEEE 802.15-04-0337-00-004b Submission July 2004 Paul Gorday, Motorola Slide 1 Project: IEEE P802.15 Working Group for Wireless Personal Area Networks."— Presentation transcript:

1 doc.: IEEE b Submission July 2004 Paul Gorday, Motorola Slide 1 Project: IEEE P Working Group for Wireless Personal Area Networks (WPANs) Submission Title: [ Multipath] Date Submitted: [July 2004] Source: [Paul Gorday] Company: [Motorola] Address: [8000 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation, FL, 33322, USA] Voice:[ ], Re: [ IEEE ] Abstract:[This contribution presents simulated performance of a simple (2.4 GHz PHY) receiver in multipath channel conditions.] Purpose:[To encourage discussion.] Notice:This document has been prepared to assist the IEEE P It is offered as a basis for discussion and is not binding on the contributing individual(s) or organization(s). The material in this document is subject to change in form and content after further study. The contributor(s) reserve(s) the right to add, amend or withdraw material contained herein. Release:The contributor acknowledges and accepts that this contribution becomes the property of IEEE and may be made publicly available by P

2 doc.: IEEE b Submission July 2004 Paul Gorday, Motorola Slide 2 Motivation Proposed modifications to 868/915 MHz PHY consider additional multipath tolerance for long- range applications. Provide benchmark simulation results for the 2.4 GHz PHY, which would also apply to the proposed down-banded version.

3 doc.: IEEE b Submission July 2004 Paul Gorday, Motorola Slide GHz PHY Simulation Floating point simulation of optimum non-coherent demodulator. Detection based on largest correlation peak (largest path) … No RAKE or equalizer. Assume channel is constant throughout packet (quasi- static) and uncorrelated from packet to packet. Record average packet error rate (PER) vs. Eb/No.

4 doc.: IEEE b Submission July 2004 Paul Gorday, Motorola Slide GHz Channel Model No channel model was specified by Commonly used diffuse exponential model – Handbook [1] – a Narrowband Model [2] –ETSI BRAN, HIPERLAN/2 [3] –Many textbooks [e.g., 4] Detailed channel models are being developed by a for a variety of environments, but are not finished.

5 doc.: IEEE b Submission July 2004 Paul Gorday, Motorola Slide 5 Diffuse Exponential Model Diffuse – each delay bin contains multipath energy Exponential – average power decays exponentially Fading - each delay bin has independent Rayleigh fading Single Parameter: - RMS delay spread = - Mean excess delay - Max excess delay (10 dB) Max excess delay (20 dB) 5 k (Bin #) Normalized Average Power C = Normalization Constant T s = Simulation Sample Period Depicted: = 4T s

6 doc.: IEEE b Submission July 2004 Paul Gorday, Motorola Slide 6 Results for 2.4 GHz PHY Acceptable performance for 400 ns RMS delay spread = 400 ns Mean excess delay 400 ns Max excess delay (10 dB) 1 s Max excess delay (20 dB) 2 s Results scale with chip rate half-rate at 915 MHz would tolerate RMS delay spreads up to 800 ns

7 doc.: IEEE b Submission July 2004 Paul Gorday, Motorola Slide a/HIPERLAN/2 Models [3] ChannelEnvironment RMS Delay Spread (ns) ATypical office (NLOS)50 BTypical large open space (NLOS)100 CLarge open space indoor (NLOS)150 DLarge open space indoor/outdoor (LOS)140 ELarge open space outdoor (NLOS)250

8 doc.: IEEE b Submission July 2004 Paul Gorday, Motorola Slide 8 IEEE Handbook [1] Environment RMS Delay Spread (ns) Typical Home< 50 Typical Office~ 100 Typical Manufacturing

9 doc.: IEEE b Submission July 2004 Paul Gorday, Motorola Slide 9 Factory/Office Measurements [4] Tx-Rx separation < 30 m LocationType Mean RMS Delay Spread (ns) Max RMS Delay Spread (ns) AFactory1640 BFactory2960 CFactory52152 DFactory73150 EFactory33146 FOffice1648 GOffice3955 HOffice55146

10 doc.: IEEE b Submission July 2004 Paul Gorday, Motorola Slide 10 Conclusions (2.4 GHz PHY) with simple non- coherent demodulator can tolerate RMS delay spreads up to 400 ns sufficient for most WLAN applications, more than enough for WPAN applications. Down-banded, half-rate 2.4 GHz PHY would tolerate RMS delay spreads up to 800 ns. Additional delay spread tolerance may be achievable with some increase in demodulator complexity.

11 doc.: IEEE b Submission July 2004 Paul Gorday, Motorola Slide 11 References [1] B. OHara and A. Petrick, IEEE Handbook – A Designers Companion, IEEE Press, [2] J. Foester, Channel Modeling Sub-committee Report (Final), IEEE P /490r1-SG3a, Feb [3] J. Medbo and P. Schramm, Channel Models for HIPERLAN/2, ETSI/BRAN doc. No. 3ERI085B, [4] K. Pahlavan and A. Levesque, Wireless Information Networks, John Wiley & Sons, 1995.


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