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Home > Seminars > How Can Cellular Networks Handle 1000X the Data?

How Can Cellular Networks Handle 1000X the Data?

Start:

5/5/2011 at 11:00AM

End:

5/5/2011 at 12:00PM

Location:

258 Fitzpatrick Hall of Engineering

Host:

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Christine Broadbent

Christine Broadbent

VIEW FULL PROFILE Email: broadbent@nd.edu
Phone: 574-631-1226
Office: 275 Fitzpatrick Hall of Engineering

Affiliations

Department of Electrical Engineering Graduate Student Coordinator
College of Engineering Graduate Student Coordinator
Vice President - Edwardsburg Athletic Booster Board
>Click to learn more
574-631-1226
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Cellular telecommunication networks and innovative mobile devices have transformed society by allowing global communication anytime and anywhere. But these networks and devices have become victims of their own success, with demand for data traffic that is soaring more than 100 percent per year, or over 1000x in the next decade. Faced with supporting this growth, the cellular industry is transitioning from comprehensively planned networks that focus on wide coverage to organically deployed networks that roll out capacity over time where it is needed. The industry is also diversifying equipment offerings with picocells and femtocells that support increasing data rates over shrinking coverage areas compared to traditional macrocells. As a result of this heterogeneity, the resulting networks are more irregular and have been less amenable to modeling, analysis, and design. This talk describes the forces behind these trends and presents a new framework for understanding the heterogeneous c

Seminar Speaker:

Jeffrey Andrews

Jeffrey Andrews

Universtiy of Texas at Austin and Director, Wireless Networking and Communications Group

Jeffrey Andrews received a B.S. in Engineering with High Distinction from Harvey Mudd College in 1995, and M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in Electrical Engineer- ing from Stanford University in 1999 and 2002, respectively. He is an Associate Professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at the University of Texas at Austin, and the Director of the Wireless Networking and Communications Group (WNCG), a research center comprising 17 faculty and 13 industrial affiliates. He developed Code Division Multiple Access systems at Qualcomm from 1995-97, and has consulted for entities including the WiMAX Forum, Microsoft, Apple, Clearwire, Palm, Sprint, ADC, and NASA.


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