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GSM/UMTS to Dominate CDMA2000 and WiMax

Discussion in 'Wireless News' started by jones, Apr 10, 2007.

  1. jones

    jones Silver Senior Member
    Senior Member

    Nov 27, 2002
    Likes Received:
    Research and Markets: The Prospects Of UMTS Developing Not Just To Dominate Its Direct Competitor CDMA2000, But To Prevail Over Mobile And Perhaps Fixed WiMAX Can Be Witnessed In This 2007 Report
    Tuesday April 10, 7:48 am ET

    DUBLIN, Ireland--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Research and Markets (http://www.researchandmarkets.com/reports/c53573) has announced the addition of 2007 Mobile Communications and Mobile Data Technology Report to their offering
    This report introduces managers, investors and technical specialists to mobile cellular communications technologies for voice and data.

    Key points include:-

    - The author provides detailed, independent, descriptions and analysis of the major 2G, 2.5G, 2.75G and 3G technologies, including GSM, GPRS, EDGE, UMTS WCDMA, HSDPA, HSUPA, CDMA2000 and EV-DO.

    - The author also discusses SIMs, the IP Media Subsystem (IMS), VoIP, Push-to-Talk over Cellular (PoC), mobile device operating systems, femtocell 'home-base-stations', Fixed-Mobile Convergence (FMC) and the emerging 4G technologies known as UMTS Long Term Evolution (LTE) and CDMA2000 Ultra Mobile Broadband (UWB).

    - The prospects of UMTS developing not just to dominate its direct competitor CDMA2000, but to prevail over mobile and perhaps fixed WiMAX is also covered.

    Content Outline:



    3. 2.5G - MMS, WAP, GPRS, SAIC & EDGE

    4. 3G SYSTEMS





    Exhibit 1 - GSM radio frequencies

    Exhibit 2 - Maximum receiver velocities for DVB-H

    Exhibit 3 - H.264/AVC Levels

    This report is a technical introduction, for people without an engineering background, to digital cellular mobile technologies. These are the basis of huge and growing industries for voice and increasingly data communications, with cellular handsets becoming the most widely used electronic product in history.

    The author begins with an introduction to the 1G and early digital technologies AMPS, IS-136 TDMA and IS-95 CDMA. Then the author discusses GSM and its high speed data enhancements, including HSCSD GPRS and EDGE. The author discusses the UMTS (Universal Mobile Telecommunications Service) Wideband Code Division Multiple Access (WCDMA) 3G technologies. These are based on the GSM network architecture and together with GSM are the most widely used technologies on a global basis.

    The author also discusses the Japanese FOMA WCDMA system, which was the basis for UMTS WCDMA, and CDMA2000 and its high speed data enhancement EV-DO (Evolution Data Only) which are the dominant 3G technologies in North America and many other non-European countries. The author provides tutorials on convolutional coding and the spreading and scrambling processes which are at the heart of Code Division Multiple Access (CDMA) spread-spectrum techniques.

    The author discusses services which operate similarly or identically over all 2.5G and 3G networks, including SMS text messaging, Multimedia Messaging Service (MMS) and Wireless Application Protocol (WAP). The author discusses the IP Media Subsystem (IMS) - a centrally managed network architecture which is the basis for providing a number of services including instant messaging with presence, Push-to-Talk over Cellular (PoC), VoIP and location based services, irrespective of the underlying 2.5G or 3G network technology.

    Base-stations and their backhaul network are the most expensive part of cellular systems. The author discusses the various approaches to base-stations, including the conventional large, tower-based 'macro-node', and alternatives for smaller areas and enclosed spaces, including 'micro-nodes' and 'pico-nodes'. The author concludes this discussion with a detailed evaluation of the emerging 'femtocell' technology: the ability to place a small base-station in a home or office, using the owner's ADSL or HFC cable modem service for backhaul. This is based on the new Generic Access Network (GAN) standards, which arose initially from the desire to achieve Fixed Mobile Convergence (FMC) via unlicensed frequencies, with Bluetooth and WiFi approaches.

    The author discusses the long-term development of the two major 3G technologies into 4G mobile systems, with similar OFDM-based modulation schemes and performance to fixed and mobile WiMAX. The author considers the challenge the 4G development of UMTS poses to CDMA2000's 4G Ultra Mobile Broadband and to the widespread adoption of WiMAX.

    Broadcasting or multicasting to handheld devices can be achieved with a unidirectional system with separate frequencies such as Eureka 147 Terrestrial Digital Mobile Broadcasting (T-DMB), DVB-H or Qualcomm's FLO (Forward Link Only). Alternatively, it can be achieved with data packets within the cellular technology, perhaps with OFDM modulation to increase data density, as is possible with EV-DO. The author discusses these and other approaches to this important addition to mobile technology.

    The author also discusses the major audio visual coding technologies, otherwise known as data compression, for sound, video and multimedia material. An increasing number of these technologies are utilised in 3G services and in mobile broadcasting.

    Cellular mobile technology is a complex and rapidly developing field. This report is intended to give non-specialists a comprehensive technical introduction to current and emerging mobile cellular technologies. This report is intended to enable readers to understand current usage and foresee likely developments relevant to their own domains, such as telecommunications regulation, investment and management.

    For more information visit http://www.researchandmarkets.com/reports/c53573
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