In an earlier book chapter published in the Book titled Opportunistic Spectrum Sharing and White Space Access: The Practical Reality, First Edition (Holland et al., 1st edn. Wiley, 2015), we provided an in-depth overview of the IEEE 802.22 standard for cognitive wireless regional area networks. The discussion featured the motivation and the need for that standard, white space regulations around the world, in-depth analysis of the IEEE 802.22-2011 standard along with a brief overview of the new features present in the amendment to the IEEE 802.22 standard. IEEE 802.22 standard for wireless regional area networks (WRANs), also known as Wi-FARⓇ (IEEE Std 802.22-2011) proposes to use the unused television band channels (the so called white spaces) in the VHF and the UHF bands to provide fixed and nomadic, high-throughput, long-range communications. Applications of this standard include remote and rural broadband Internet access, Frugal 5G for e-Education, e-Health, e-Banking, e-Payments, ship to shore communications, homeland security, border protection and surveillance, environment monitoring, smart grid applications such as supervisory control and data acquisition (SCADA), as well as low latency applications such as protective relaying at a future date. The IEEE Std. 802.22-2011 has been approved by ISO, and its interoperability testing is being carried out by the WhiteSpace Alliance under the commercial brand name of Wi-FARⓇ. In this book chapter, we focus on an early implementation of the IEEE 802.22 standard. We also focus on the emerging IEEE 802.22.3 Standard on Spectrum Characterization and Occupancy Sensing and the implementation challenges based on software defined radio platforms. It would be nice if the readers have some basic understanding of the IEEE 802.22 standard, but as such, this book chapter is self-contained for the new readers. The readers wanting to go deeper into the IEEE 802.22 spec may get the IEEE 802.22-2011 standard at no cost using the following URL: http://standards.ieee.org/about/get/802/802.22.html

IEEE 802.22/802.22.3 cognitive radio standards: Theory to implementation

Cerro G.
Membro del Collaboration Group
2019

Abstract

In an earlier book chapter published in the Book titled Opportunistic Spectrum Sharing and White Space Access: The Practical Reality, First Edition (Holland et al., 1st edn. Wiley, 2015), we provided an in-depth overview of the IEEE 802.22 standard for cognitive wireless regional area networks. The discussion featured the motivation and the need for that standard, white space regulations around the world, in-depth analysis of the IEEE 802.22-2011 standard along with a brief overview of the new features present in the amendment to the IEEE 802.22 standard. IEEE 802.22 standard for wireless regional area networks (WRANs), also known as Wi-FARⓇ (IEEE Std 802.22-2011) proposes to use the unused television band channels (the so called white spaces) in the VHF and the UHF bands to provide fixed and nomadic, high-throughput, long-range communications. Applications of this standard include remote and rural broadband Internet access, Frugal 5G for e-Education, e-Health, e-Banking, e-Payments, ship to shore communications, homeland security, border protection and surveillance, environment monitoring, smart grid applications such as supervisory control and data acquisition (SCADA), as well as low latency applications such as protective relaying at a future date. The IEEE Std. 802.22-2011 has been approved by ISO, and its interoperability testing is being carried out by the WhiteSpace Alliance under the commercial brand name of Wi-FARⓇ. In this book chapter, we focus on an early implementation of the IEEE 802.22 standard. We also focus on the emerging IEEE 802.22.3 Standard on Spectrum Characterization and Occupancy Sensing and the implementation challenges based on software defined radio platforms. It would be nice if the readers have some basic understanding of the IEEE 802.22 standard, but as such, this book chapter is self-contained for the new readers. The readers wanting to go deeper into the IEEE 802.22 spec may get the IEEE 802.22-2011 standard at no cost using the following URL: http://standards.ieee.org/about/get/802/802.22.html
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Utilizza questo identificativo per citare o creare un link a questo documento: http://hdl.handle.net/11695/92253
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