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Wireless data transfer with mm-waves for future tracking

D. Pelikana, N. Bingeforsa, R. Brennera, D. Dancilab and L. Gustafssona

Wireless data transfer has revolutionized the consumer market for the last decade generating
many products equipped with transmitters and receivers for wireless data transfer. Wireless
technology opens attractive possibilities for data transfer in future tracking detectors. The
reduction of wires and connectors for data links is certainly beneficial both for the material
budget and the reliability of the system. An advantage of wireless data transfer is the freedom of
routing signals which today is particularly complicated when bringing the data the first 50 cm
out of the tracker. With wireless links intelligence can be built into a tracker by introducing
communication between tracking layers within a region of interest which would allow the
construction of track primitives in real time.
The wireless technology used in consumer products is however not suitable for tracker readouts.
The low data transfer capacity of current 5 GHz transceivers and the relatively large feature sizes
of the components is a disadvantage.Due to the requirement of high data rates in tracking
detectors high bandwidth is required. The frequency band around 60 GHz turns out to be a very
promising candidate for data transfer in a detector system. The high baseband frequency allows
for data transfer in the order of several Gbit/s. Due to the small wavelength in the mm range only
small structures are needed for the transmitting and receiving electronics. The 60 GHz frequency
band is a strong candidate for future WLAN applications hence components are already starting
to be available on the market.Patch antennas produced on flexible Printed Circuit Board substrate
that can be used for wireless communication in future trackers are presented in this article. The
antennas can be connected to transceivers for data transmission/reception or be connected by
wave-guides to structures capable of bringing the 60 GHz signal behind boundaries. Results on
simulation and fabrication of these antennas are presented as well as studies on the sensitivity of
production tolerances.

Multi-gigabit wireless data transfer at 60 GHz
H K Soltveita, R Brennerb, A Sch?ninga and D Wiednera
In this paper we describe the status of the first prototype of the 60 GHz wireless Multi-gigabit
data transfer topology currently under development at University of Heidelberg using IBM 130
nm SiGe HBT BiCMOS technology. The 60 GHz band is very suitable for high data rate and
short distance applications. One application can be a wireless multi Gbps radial data transmission
inside the ATLAS silicon strip detector, making a first level track trigger feasible. The wireless
transceiver consists of a transmitter and a receiver. The transmitter includes an On-Off Keying
(OOK) modulator, a Local Oscillator (LO), a Power Amplifier (PA) and a Band-pass Filter
(BPF). The receiver part is composed of a Band-pass Filter (BPF), a Low Noise Amplifier
(LNA), a double balanced down-convert Gilbert mixer, a Local Oscillator (LO), then a BPF to

11 family of protocols has reached maturity and rendered inexpensive (and often free) WLAN access increasingly popular. and geographical coverage is even smaller. both population and geographical coverage tend to be uneven. online gambling and several gaming applications can be served by really "thin" networks (and possibly "thick" clients). an On-Off Keying demodulator and a limiting amplifier. http://www. a forerunner in wireless communications.iop. VTT Most IPJ readers are familiar with Wireless Local-Area Networks (WLANs. see. Still. or deploy applications that require always-on connectivity. in Finland. for example. For example. introduce machine-to-machine (M2M) communication. 1).7 dB at 60 GHz. Both WLANs and WMANs provide high-speed connectivity (in the order of tens of Mbps). instead of Wireless Data Networks by Kostas on the other hand. the IEEE 802. This article introduces several wireless network technologies. http://iopscience. and high equipment costs. allow full user mobility but at data rates typically in the order of tens of kbps. the information that is essential for application developers. The first simulations of the LNA show that a Noise figure (NF) of 5 dB. The first prototype would be able to handle a data-rate of about 3.remove the mixer introduced noise. For example. IPJ Volume 5. but user mobility is restricted. and other lowlevel details. the recent economic which deserve attention when considering how to provide mobile connectivity to field personnel. a development often attributed to the combination of high spectrum license costs. As a result.5 Gbps over a link distance of 1 m. perhaps not so widely known. Unlike WLANs and WMANs. In fact. it is probably more appropriate to talk about "portability" rather than "mobility" [1] when referring to WLANs and WMANs. Simulations of the PA show an output referred compression point P1dB of 19. 3G deployment is slower than originally anticipated. The approach taken in this article is a bit different from the one typically followed in the literature: We focus more on higher-level issues. Although nonproprietary WMAN technologies are still in the standardization phase. This will change to some extent when thirdgeneration (3G) cellular networks are fully deployed. No. Wireless wide-area networks (WWANs). Nevertheless. Some may even be familiar with recent developments in Wireless Metropolitan-Area Networks (WMANs).html . such as WiMAX. channel coding. an Intermediate Amplifier (IF). none of the networks surveyed provide data rates in the order of tens of Mbps. successful applications can be built even with stringent bandwidth limitations. a power gain of 21 dB at 60 GHz with a 3 dB bandwidth of more than 20 GHz with a power consumption 11 mW are achieved. population coverage is well below the 35-percent level.

It is obligated to transfer data with various algorithms for moving data from one place to another. In this Project. Furthermore considering the safety of cloud systems. their data transfer becomes nearly impossible. People prefer to keep their backups at the cloud systems rather than their computers. an application has been developed to transfer of the huge files. Kadir Has University. people prefer to keep their data at the cloud systems instead of their computers. people waste so much time. Istanbul. . Test results show its efficiency and success. When backups getting too much size. These algorithms constituted for transferring data faster and safer. Big data pool grows everyday by sharing data. FatihGünay and Elif Kaya Department of Computer Engineering.IMPLEMENTATION OF APPLICATION FOR HUGE DATA FILE TRANSFER TanerArsan. During the big data transfer. Turkey ABSTRACT Nowadays big data transfers make people’s life difficult.