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Table Of Contents

1.1. Multiple-access techniques used in mobile telephony
1.1.2. Frequency division multiple access (FDMA)
1.1.3. Time division multiple access (TDMA)
1.1.4. Code division multiple access (CDMA)
1.1.5. Space division multiple access (SDMA)
1.1.6. Orthogonal frequency division multiplexing (OFDM)
1.2. Evolution from 1G to 2.5G
1.2.1. From 1G to 2G
1.2.2. Enhancements to 2G radio technologies: 2.5G
1.3. 3G systems in IMT-2000 framework
1.3.1. IMT-2000 radio interfaces
1.3.2. Core network approaches in 3G systems
1.4. Standardization process in 3G systems
1.5. Worldwide spectrum allocation for IMT-2000 systems
1.5.1. WARC-92
1.5.2. WARC-2000
2.1. Introduction
2.2. UMTS definition and history
2.3. Overall description of a UMTS network architecture
2.4. Network architecture evolution from GSM to UMTS
2.4.1. GSM network architecture of Phases 1 and 2
2.4.2. GSM network architecture of Phase 2+
2.5. Bearer services offered by UMTS networks
2.6. UMTS protocol architecture based on “stratum” concept
2.6.1. Access stratum
2.6.2. Non-access stratum
3.1. Introduction
3.2. UMTS mobile terminals
3.2.1. UE functional description
3.2.2. UE maximum output power
3.2.3. Dual-mode GSM/UMTS terminals
3.2.4. UE radio access capability
3.3. Services offered by UMTS networks
3.3.1. Standard UMTS telecommunication services
3.3.2. UMTS bearer services
3.3.3. Teleservices
3.3.4. Supplementary services
3.3.5. Operator specific services: service capabilities
3.3.6. The virtual home environment
3.4. Traffic classes of UMTS bearer services
3.4.1. Conversational services
3.4.2. Streaming services
3.4.3. Interactive services
3.4.4. Background services
3.5. Service continuity across GSM and UMTS networks
4.1. Introduction
4.2. UMTS core network architecture
4.2.1. Main features of UMTS core network based on Release 99
4.2.2. Circuit-switched and packet-switched domains
4.3. Network elements and protocols of the CS and PS domains
4.3.1. Network elements of the CS domain
4.3.2. Protocol architecture in the CS domain
4.3.3. Network elements of the PS domain
4.3.4. Protocol architecture in the PS domain
4.3.5. Integrated UMTS core network
4.4. Network elements not included in UMTS reference architecture
4.5. Interoperability between UMTS and GSM core networks
5.1. Introduction
5.2. Spread spectrum principles
5.2.1. Processing gain
5.2.2. Advantages of spread spectrum
5.3. Direct sequence CDMA
5.4. Multiple access based on spread spectrum
5.5. Maximum capacity of CDMA
5.5.1. Effect of background noise and interference
5.5.2. Antenna sectorization
5.5.3. Voice activity detection
5.6. Spreading code sequences
5.6.1. Orthogonal code sequences
5.6.2. Pseudo-noise code sequences: Gold codes
5.6.3. Spreading sequences used in UTRA
5.7. Principles of wideband code division multiple access
5.7.1. Effects of the propagation channel
6.1. Introduction
6.2. UTRAN architecture
6.2.1. The radio network sub-system (RNS)
6.2.2. Handling of the mobility in the UTRAN
6.2.3. Summary of functions provided by the UTRAN
6.3. General model of protocols used in UTRAN interfaces
6.3.1. Horizontal layers
6.3.2. Vertical planes
6.3.3. Control plane of the transport network
6.4. Use of ATM in the UTRAN network transport layer
6.4.1. ATM cell format
6.4.2. ATM and virtual connections
6.4.3. ATM reference model
6.5. Protocols in the Iu interface
6.5.1. Protocol architecture in Iu-CS and Iu-PS interfaces
6.5.2. RANAP
6.6. Protocols in internal UTRAN interfaces
6.6.1. Iur interface (RNC-RNC)
6.6.2. Iub interface (RNC-Node B)
6.7. Data exchange in the UTRAN: example of call establishment
6.8. Summary of the UTRAN protocol stack
7.1. Introduction
7.2. Channel typology and description
7.2.1. Logical channels
7.2.2. Transport channels
7.2.3. Physical channels
7.3. Physical layer
7.3.1. Physical layer functions
7.3.2. Mapping of transport channels onto physical channels
Figure 7.3. Mapping of transport channels onto physical channels
7.4. MAC
7.4.1. Main functions of MAC
7.4.2. Mapping of logical channels onto transport channels
7.4.3. MAC PDU
7.5. RLC
7.5.1. Main functions of RLC
7.5.2. RLC PDU
7.5.3. RLC transmission and reception model
7.6. PDCP
7.7. BMC
7.8. RRC
7.8.1. Handling of the RRC connection
7.8.2. Handling of RRC service states
7.8.3. System information broadcast
7.8.4. Handling of the paging
7.8.5. Cell selection and reselection
7.8.6. UTRAN mobility handling
7.8.7. Radio bearer management
7.8.8. Measurement control
7.8.9. Ciphering and integrity
7.8.10. Outer loop power control
7.8.11. Protocol layers termination in the UTRAN
8.1. Introduction
8.2. PLMN selection
8.2.1. Automatic PLMN selection mode
8.2.2. Manual PLMN selection mode
8.2.3. PLMN reselection
8.2.4. Forbidden PLMNs
8.3. Principle of mobility management in UMTS
8.3.1. Location areas
8.3.2. Service states in the core network and the UTRAN
8.4. Network access control
8.4.1. Allocation of temporary identities
8.4.2. UE identification procedure
8.4.3. Ciphering and integrity protection activation
8.4.4. Authentication
8.5. Network registration
8.5.1. IMSI attach procedure
8.5.2. GPRS attach procedure
8.6. UE location updating procedures
8.6.1. Location updating procedure
8.6.2. Routing area updating procedure
8.6.3. SRNS relocation
8.7.2. Packet call
8.8.3. Intersystem change from UMTS to GPRS during a PS session
8.8.4. Intersystem change from GPRS to UMTS during a PS session
9.1. Introduction
9.2. Operations applied to transport channels
9.2.1. Multiplexing and channel coding in the uplink
9.2.2. Multiplexing and channel coding in the downlink
9.3. Operations applied to physical channels
9.3.1. Characteristics of physical channels in UTRA/FDD
9.3.2. Channelization codes
9.3.3. Scrambling codes
Long scrambling codes
9.3.4. UTRA/WCDMA transmitter
9.4. Spreading and modulation of dedicated physical channels
9.4.1. Uplink dedicated channels
9.4.2. Downlink dedicated channel
9.4.3. Time difference between uplink and downlink DPCHs
9.5. Spreading and modulation of common physical channels
9.5.1. The Physical Random Access Channel (PRACH)
9.5.2. The Physical Common Packet Channel (PCPCH)
9.5.3. The Physical Downlink Shared Channel (PDSCH)
9.5.4. The Synchronization Channel (SCH)
9.5.5. The Common Pilot Channel (CPICH)
9.5.6. The Primary Common Control Physical Channel (P-CCPCH)
9.5.7. The Secondary Common Control Physical Channel (S-CCPCH)
9.5.8. The Paging Indicator Channel (PICH)
9.5.9. The Acquisition Indicator Channel (AICH)
9.5.10. Other downlink physical channels associated with the PCPCH
10.1. Introduction
10.2. The UE receptor
10.3. Synchronization procedure
10.3.1. First step: slot synchronization
10.3.3. Third step: primary scrambling code identification
10.3.4. Fourth step: system frame synchronization
10.4. Random access transmission with the RACH
10.5. Random access transmission with the CPCH
10.6. Paging decoding procedure
10.7. Power control procedures
10.7.1. Open loop power control
10.7.2. Inner loop and outer loop power control
10.8. Transmit diversity procedures
10.8.1. Time Switched Transmit Diversity (TSTD)
10.8.2. Space Time block coding Transmit Diversity (STTD)
10.8.3. Closed loop transmit diversity
11.1. Introduction
11.2. Measurements performed by the physical layer
11.2.1. Measurement model for physical layer
11.2.2. Types of UE measurements
11.3. Cell selection process
11.3.1. PLMN search and selection
11.3.2. Phases in the cell selection process
11.3.3. “S” cell selection criterion
11.4. Cell reselection process
11.4.1. Types of cell reselection
11.4.2. Measurement rules for cell reselection
11.4.3. “R” ranking criterion
11.4.4. Phases in the cell reselection process
11.5. Handover procedures
11.5.1. Phases in a handover procedure
11.5.2. Intrafrequency handover
11.5.3. Interfrequency handover
11.5.4. Intersystem UMTS-GSM handover
11.6. Measurements in idle and connected RRC modes
11.6.1. Measurements in RRC idle, CELL_PCH and URA_PCH states
11.6.2. Measurements in CELL_FACH state
11.6.3. Measurements in the CELL_DCH state: the compressed mode
12.1. Introduction
12.2. Technical aspects of UTRA/TDD
12.2.1. Advantages of UTRA/TDD
12.2.2. Drawbacks of UTRA/TDD
12.3. Transport and physical channels in UTRA/TDD
12.3.1. Physical channel structure
12.3.2. Dedicated Physical Data Channels
12.3.3. Common physical channels
12.4. Service multiplexing and channel coding
12.4.1. Examples of UTRA/TDD user bit rates
12.5. Physical layer procedures in UTRA/TDD
12.5.1. Power control
13.2. UMTS core network based on Release 4
13.3. UMTS core network based on Release 5
13.4. Multimedia Broadcast/Multicast Service (MBMS)
13.4.1. Network aspects
13.4.2. MBMS operation modes
13.4.3. MBMS future evolution
13.5. UMTS-WLAN interworking
13.5.1. UMTS-WLAN interworking scenarios
13.5.2. Network and UE aspects
13.6. UMTS evolution beyond Release 7
13.6.1. HSDPA/HSUPA enhancements
13.6.2. System Architecture Evolution
13.6.3. Long Term Evolution (LTE)
14.1. HSDPA physical layer
14.1.1. HS-DSCH transport channel
14.1.2. Mapping of HS-DSCH onto HS-PDSCH physical channels
14.1.3. Physical channels associated with the HS-DSCH
14.2. Adaptive modulation and coding
14.3. Hybrid Automatic Repeat Request (H-ARQ)
14.4. H-ARQ process example
14.5. Fast scheduling
14.6. New architecture requirements for supporting HSDPA
14.6.1. Impact on Node B: high-speed MAC entity
14.6.2. Impact on the UE: HSDPA terminal capabilities
14.7. Future enhancements for HSDPA
14.7.1. Enhanced UTRA/FDD uplink
14.7.2. Multiple Input Multiple Output antenna processing
A1.1. AMR frame structure and operating modes
A1.2. Dynamic AMR mode adaptation
A1.3. Resource allocation for an AMR speech connection
A1.4. AMR wideband
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UMTS

UMTS

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Published by Bien Ha

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Published by: Bien Ha on Jan 27, 2011
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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