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Keysight Agilent Hewlett Packard MIMO Performance and Condition Number in LTE Test 5990-4759EN

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**MIMO Performance and
**

Condition Number in LTE Test

Application Note

interference and noise rate may create difficulties when measuring the operation and troubleshooting a MIMO system. It can also be shown using the Keysight 89601A VSA that the channel matrix and associated condition number is a function of subcarrier frequency and time which may be a useful tool when studying the effects of banding subcarriers at the evolved Node B (eNB) for the highest performance. along with recommendations for the best measurement tools to use when developing LTE products and systems. while values greater than 10 dB would point to the need for a dB per dB improvement in the relative SNR in order to properly demodulate the MIMO transmission. Fortunately with the proper test equipment.Introduction As companies rush to get Long Term Evolution (LTE) products to market. Inc. Defining situations when MIMO transmissions will improve system performance can be complicated. Of particular interest is how to quickly determine whether a MIMO channel is capable of supporting spatial multiplexing under a given signal-to-noise ratio (SNR). To achieve time-to-market goals. engineers face tough challenges in testing these often complex devices. Multi-antenna wireless systems have been shown to improve data capacity through spatial multiplexing and improve system reliability through antenna diversity and spatial coding such as Space-Time Block Coding (STBC) and Space-Frequency Block Coding (SFBC). a figure of merit called “condition number” can provide a short-term indication of the SNR required to properly recover a MIMO transmission over the selected wireless channel. the MIMO solutions under development need to work correctly in real-world situations. The condition number is a deterministic calculation for evaluating the performance of the wireless channel and estimating the associated increase in SNR required for successful signal demodulation in the LTE MIMO system. It will show measurements of channel coefficients and associated condition numbers as they relate to the SNR at the LTE receiver. The mandate to include Multiple-Input Multiple-Output (MIMO) means many engineers are working to optimize their multiantenna architectures. This application note will review the basic concepts of MIMO with specific application to spatial multiplexing in 3rd Generation Partnership Project (3GPP) LTE. Fortunately. How antenna and channel correlation affects system performance will also be discussed. . The complexity of the wireless channel including channel correlation. 89601A. but it is a critical aspect of successful implementation. a condition number close to the ideal value of 0 dB would imply perfect channel conditions for the application of spatial multiplexing. the antenna configuration and the ability of the receiver to accurately recover the channel coupling matrix coefficients. For example. the operation of a LTE MIMO system with application to spatial multiplexing can be quickly verified with a calculation of the channel matrix “condition number” using a vector signal analyzer (VSA) such as the Keysight Technologies. The suitability of a MIMO wireless system for spatial multiplexing is largely dependent on the characteristics of the wireless channel.

Transmission from antenna Tx0 to the antenna Rx1 occurs over a channel with a complex channel coefficient h10. the MIMO capacity improvement is constrained by the smaller number of antenna ports. It can be shown that correlation between channel coefficients will reduce the capacity of a spatially multiplexed MIMO system [2]. The figure also shows an extension to 4 transmit antennas resulting in a 4x2 configuration. the channel coefficients are affected by correlations and noise in the wireless channel. Note for the 4x2 case. Figure 1 shows a basic 2x2 spatial multiplexing configuration and the associated four complex channel coefficients. and the effects of changing multipath and interference in the surrounding environment. spatial multiplexing requires better channel conditions and higher SNR than an equivalent SISO system. Also shown is the option for two additional transmitter antennas creating a 4x2 configuration. although in practice. useful for combining spatial multiplexing with antenna diversity. 3 . A MIMO system can also be configured with an unequal number of antennas between the transmitter and the receiver. In a real-world environment. Figure 1. Each channel coefficient represents a composite of all the signal paths. The 4x2 system would result in eight channel coefficients. and the four transmit and four receive antenna configuration. With proper antenna placement it is desired that these channel coefficients are substantially uncorrelated. generally referred as a “2x2”. such as the “4x2” configuration. the incoming data is multiplexed onto two separate streams or “layers” and simultaneously transmitted from two antennas using the same frequency spectrum. transmission of the upper data stream from transmit antenna Tx0 to the receive antenna Rx0 occurs over a wireless channel with a complex channel coefficient referred to as h00. Data recovery in a spatially multiplexed system requires accurate knowledge of the channel coefficients at the receiver. In a 4x4 configuration. the receiver or test equipment must be capable of rapid measurement of the channel coefficients. h00. the channels coefficients are not shown. In the uplink. or “4x4”. As a result. h01 and h11 for the 2x2 configuration. the independent data streams can be transmitted with one stream from each antenna. Achieving low correlation is non-trivial with practical handheld devices. Basic 2x2 MIMO system using spatial multiplexing and having four channel matrix coefficients. assuming that the overall channel conditions are adequate to fully support the intended MIMO operation. The channel coefficients may also change rapidly over time as a result of mobility in the transmitter and receiver. Antenna configurations found in the LTE specifications [1] include the two transmit and two receive antenna configuration. or both. connecting the transmit antenna to the respective receive antenna. with two users. theoretically. This process represents a doubling of the transmitted symbol rate compared to a SISO system. the capacity would increase by a factor of four.Spatial Multiplexing and MIMO Operation Spatial multiplexing through MIMO offers an increase in the transmission rate while using the same bandwidth and total transmit power when compared to a traditional Single-Input Single-Output (SISO) system. When using an unequal number of antennas between the transmitter and receiver. The theoretical increase in capacity is linearly related to the number of transmit/receive antenna pairs added to the MIMO system. There are other coefficients between Tx1 and the two receive antennas resulting in a total of four unique channel coefficients. h10. As shown in Figure 1. In a typical 2x2 configuration for spatial multiplexing with a single user.

display the orthogonal RS (pilot) subcarriers used for estimating the channel coefficients. It is important to note that for wideband signals. Tx0 and Tx1. 4 . The time-gated spectrums. in a typical OFDM-MIMO scheme. there will be a set of channel coefficients measured at each subcarrier frequency. therefore. The plots on the left are typical spectrogram measurements showing the frequency content. Measurements of the spectrograms and frequency responses for a LTE 2x2 MIMO signal. in LTE the RS may be transmitted during the 1st and 5th symbol times. For example. transmitted from Tx0. the location of the RS symbols are noted for the two transmissions. shown on the lower right plot. In the spectrogram plots of Figure 2. the channel coefficients are measured using a “nonblind” technique where predefined orthogonal frequency division multiplexing (OFDM) reference signals (RS) are simultaneously transmitted from each antenna. shown on the left. containing data and reference signals. it can be clearly observed that the frequency subcarriers on the upper plot. Comparing the two plots on the right. change over time. The signal amplitude is displayed as color variations with red having highest amplitude and blue have the lowest. the channel coefficient’s response may vary across the transmitted frequency spectrum. shown along the x-axis. are orthogonal (use different subcarriers) to the subcarriers transmitted from Tx1. The spectrogram measurements show how various portions of the LTE waveform. and time. Tx0 RS Tx1 RS Figure 2.In LTE. The upper spectrogram measurement. For example. along the y-axis. During this portion of the LTE waveform. Figure 2 shows the measured spectrograms and frequency responses from two transmit antennas in a LTE 2x2 MIMO system. Patterns emerge in areas where the reference signals are transmitted as frequency subcarrier locations alternate between the two antennas. The figure also shows the time-gated spectrum of the RS in the right column. shown on the right. the receivers can measure these individual subcarriers to determine the channel coefficients associated with transmissions from Tx0 and Tx1. is for the signal transmitted from antenna Tx0 and the lower plot from antenna Tx1. The measurements were made using the Keysight 89601A VSA using a Hanning window with a time constant set to match the symbol length. These reference signals use different subcarriers and will be used to directly measure the amplitude and phase response of the channel coefficients. The measurements were made using Keysight MXA signal analyzers operating with the 89601A VSA software configured for LTE signal demodulation and MIMO analysis.

A measurement of the matrix quality can be provided by a calculation of the condition number. r0 and r1. The quality of the channel matrix is affected by multipath. noise and interference in the wireless channel. the lower antenna receives the signal r1 as a combination of the transmitted streams modified by the channel coefficients. Mathematically. were previously measured. r0 and r1. the accuracy in recovering the transmitted signals. after the four channel coefficients are determined. using the RS to acquire knowledge of the channel coefficients. Rx0. the spatial signatures of the two signals. will receive the data signal r0 being a combination of the transmitted data streams from Tx0 and Tx1 modified by the channel coefficients h00 and h01 respectively. h10 and h11 respectively. s0 and s1. are uncorrelated and therefore easily separated. antenna correlation. is directly related to the SNR at each receiver and how accurately the coefficients in the channel matrix. can recover the first two symbols.Continuing with the 2x2 MIMO system shown in Figure 1. [H]. s0 and s1. Note that Equation 2 also includes the effects of noise added to the received signals. As the received signal includes noise. These equations correspond to a system of linear equations and may be described in matrix form as shown in Equation 2. s0 and s1. these received signals can be represented as shown in Equation 1. the upper antenna. Equation 1. Under favorable channel conditions. At the same time. [r]=[H][s]+[n] Equation 2. and the channel coefficients. 5 . are a function of transmitted data symbols. K(H) for the channel matrix [H]. Over the first symbol time (as shown in Figure 1) the received signals. The receiver.

6726 0.6726 and 0.1094 0.0 0.11 and 0.9 1. finding a solution using an ill-conditioned matrix may require the use of double or triple precision in order to reach a specific accuracy in the final solution. Comparison of a well-conditioned and ill-condition channel matrix. the condition number is calculated as 1. ] [ ] ] [ ] Condition number 1.1 0. the condition number for the channel matrix. For MIMO. A system of linear equations is “ill-conditioned” when small errors in the coefficients may have a large detrimental effect on the solution. For the next row in Table 1. is equal to one. When K(H) is greater than 10 dB. K(H).4 (2. On the other hand.9 0.Condition Number A system of linear equations is “well-conditioned” if small errors in the matrix coefficients result in small errors in the solution. it is can be assumed that this well-conditioned channel matrix would be useful when recovering the data streams in a MIMO system. K(H). such as the case when measuring the RS pilot subcarriers in a LTE MIMO transmission with low SNR. The channel matrix coefficients in these examples are real-valued but in practice the coefficients would generally be complex numbers having magnitude and phase components.79.9 dB) 1. It can be shown that the sensitivity of the recovered data. There are several techniques to quantify the matrix properties including a key parameter referred as the matrix “condition number”. or 0 dB. A well-conditioned matrix will have approximately equal singular values and the condition number will be low and typically less than 10 dB.9 1. the condition number is greater than 10 dB and it would be expected that data recovery at the receiver would be very sensitive to noise and measurement errors in that system.7832 1. The upper row in Table 1 shows the channel matrix for a well-conditioned system. Equation 3 6 . In MIMO analysis.2690. by the relationship shown in Equation 3 [3]. a small error in the received signal may result in large errors in the recovered data.2 (15. is calculated from the instantaneous channel matrix [H] without the need for stochastic averaging.0 0.5 0.9 dB.9 dB. As this condition number is less than 10 dB. The accuracy in the solution may also decrease when the measurements of the matrix coefficients are corrupted by high levels of noise and interference. data recovery at the receiver becomes progressively more sensitive to errors in the measured channel coefficients resulting from additive white Gaussian noise (AWGN). . Table 1.2 or 15. In this case. when the condition number is large. 1. Here represents the vector norm of the associated column vector for the transmitted and received data. Two simple examples of a channel matrix and associated condition number for a 2x2 MIMO system are shown in Table 1. By taking the ratio of the associated singular values. Small values for the condition number imply a well-conditioned channel matrix while large values indicate an ill-conditioned channel matrix. and the value of condition number. The condition number is a traditional and deterministic calculation formed by taking the ratio of the maximum to minimum singular values of the matrix. Channel matrix [H] [ [ is related to the sensitivity of the received signal. the channel matrix has singular values of 1. when the condition number is small and approaching an ideal linear value of 1.4 or 2. K(H).2 0.9 dB) Thus.2690 6. the channel condition number. Singular values . the system is not any more affected by noise than a traditional SISO system. is often expressed as a numerical value in dB. Often with round-off errors. The associated condition number is calculated as 6. K(H). The condition number can provide an indication as to whether the MIMO channel is capable of supporting spatial multiplexing and is a short-term indication of the SNR required to properly recover a MIMO transmission. The ideal condition number. quantization noise and other interference present in the system.

When examining the magnitude of the channel coefficients as a function of subcarrier frequency. it may be difficult to properly demodulate the associated symbols due to the low quality of the channel matrix. To improve system performance. The condition number of a matrix can be measured directly from an LTE MIMO signal using the Keysight 89601A VSA software. As an example. the condition number has a low value of 6 dB. Note the measured channel responses are normalized while the condition number is calculated from the complex channel coefficients before normalizing. Figure 3 shows the measured normalized frequency response of the four channel coefficients (on the left) and the associated condition number (on the right) for a 2x2 MIMO signal operating in a multipath environment. Measurements of the four channel coefficients and associated condition number as a function of subcarrier frequency for an LTE 2x2 MIMO signal. for subcarrier frequencies near -168. For this subcarrier. it is expected that the measured channel would be appropriate for MIMO spatial multiplexing. it can be easily determined which subcarriers have a well-conditioned channel matrix and which do not. LTE allows grouping or banding of those subcarriers yielding the highest MIMO performance. if all the responses have a similar amplitude.Figure 3. For the example shown in Figure 3. 7 . Using the VSA to calculate and display the associated condition number. On the other hand. at subcarrier frequency equal to +105. It is important to note that the condition numbers will change with variations in the channel characteristics that will likely occur over time. Over this portion of the subcarriers. the condition numbers peak well over 10 dB. the displayed measurements do not provide any particular insight into whether the channel matrix is well-conditioned or not.

8 . When troubleshooting MIMO components and systems. As a comparison of how a poorly conditioned channel matrix can affect the demodulation characteristics of a MIMO signal. In this system. The condition number can also provide troubleshooting insight even when the channel is simply a cabled connection. Just viewing the constellation. For this measurement. it is important to examine the condition number in order to understand how a poorly formed channel may affect the measured results. In comparison. The measurement on the left in Figure 4 shows a 16QAM constellation having a tightly clustered distribution of symbols around the ideal constellation points. or if it is due to the channel coefficients. Figure 4 shows the constellation plots for two different channels with one having an overall low condition number and the other having a high number. Measured constellation and EVM performance for an LTE 2x2 MIMO system having low and high condition numbers. You cannot tell directly if SNR is the problem. the associated condition number as a function of frequency was previously shown in Figure 3.Figure 4. it looks the same as if the signal has a poor SNR. In the case of Figure 3. the measured error vector magnitude (EVM) is 3 percent. the measured constellation on the right in Figure 4 displays a much wider distribution of symbols resulting in an 11 percent EVM. the high condition numbers over a large portion of the frequency range is the likely cause for the poor constellation and low EVM performance. The associated condition numbers for this MIMO channel were less than 10 dB across all subcarriers.

The condition number is a composite result calculated from measurements taken across all receiver antennas. As previously shown. the SNR in the MIMO system would need to be 13 dB higher than the SISO system to achieve the same level of performance. it may be possible to equalize the layer performance at the receivers using a technique called “precoding” which is included as part of the LTE specification [1]. Figure 5 shows the relationship between condition number and the relative SNR required to achieve a fixed level of system performance. Empirical relationship between the MIMO condition number and the relative SNR required to achieve the same level of performance in MIMO and SISO systems. In this case. the relative SNR improvement required would be approximately 1-2 dB. The curve shown in Figure 5 is an idealized case having the same SNR for each data layer at all receiver antennas. the SNR would vary for each layer and asymmetry may exist between the layers at the multiple receivers. due to poor channel conditions. One obvious technique to improve system performance is to increase the SNR across the multiple receivers. Condition number (dB) Relative SNR for fixed performance (dB) 20 15 10 5 0 0 5 10 15 20 Figure 5. thus the relative SNR may need to be even higher in an actual MIMO system. In reality. For example. When asymmetries exist in a MIMO signal. Precoding cross-couples the layers prior to transmission into the wireless channel with the goal of equalizing the performance across the multiple receive antennas. It is known that the SNR requirements are higher in a MIMO system in order to achieve higher capacity while maintaining the same level of EVM performance relative to a single input. if the measured condition number is 20 dB. when the measured condition number is high. single output (SISO) system. If the condition number is less than 5 dB. it may be difficult to properly recover the MIMO signal. the condition number can be used to estimate the increase in SNR required in MIMO as compared to SISO. 9 25 .

10 . the SNR equals 30 dB and channel is ideal. Figure 6a shows the measured constellation for a MIMO system when the SNR is 30 dB and the channel conditions are ideal. it is a useful static test that can be easily implemented by a receiver designer. but it is apparent that both the MIMO channel and the SNR will be important factors when determining the overall performance in LTE MIMO system. the measured EVM using the Keysight 89601A VSA software is approximately 3 percent. SNR = 30 dB K = 0 dB SNR = 30 dB K = 15 dB SNR = 20 dB K = 0 dB EVM = 3% EVM = 10% EVM = 10% Figure 6a Figure 6b Figure 6c Figure 6. the deterioration of the measured constellation and the increase of the associated EVM to 10 percent. Another way to examine the effects of the channel and SNR is to compare the performance of the same MIMO system under different levels of SNR and channel conditions.As shown in Figure 5. A MIMO system with poor channel conditions and high SNR may have similar performance to this system operating with an ideal channel and lower SNR. Since the condition number shows exactly how SNR needs to improve in order to allow spatial multiplexing. For example. For this measurement. but with a reduced SNR. the SNR is 20 dB and channel is ideal. as in Figure 6a. For Figure 6c. This MIMO channel was simulated with a static –3 dB cross coupling between the two transmit channels and the SNR was fixed at 30 dB. the SNR is set to approximately 20 dB. These conditions may be difficult to achieve in practice but provides a good baseline for comparison. In this case. the same system operating under ideal channel conditions. it is expected that the system performance will be reduced. poor channel conditions result in the high condition number of 15 dB. again results in a 10 percent EVM. As a third case. For this case. When the channel conditions degrade and the associated condition number increases. For Figure 6a. there is a vital relationship between the required SNR and the condition number when comparing the SNR requirements for a MIMO system. When comparing the measurements in Figures 6b and 6c. Figure 6 shows a comparison of several measured constellations for a 2x2 MIMO system operating under different SNR and channel conditions. as shown in Figure 6b. there is not an absolute dB to dB relationship between condition number and SNR with the system operating at the same performance. For Figure 6b. the SNR is 30 dB and condition number is 15 dB. The resulting constellation is shown in Figure 6c. Measured constellation and associated EVM for a 2x2 MIMO system operating under various SNR and channel conditions.

It was previously discussed that an ill-conditioned MIMO channel matrix will result in a system prone to error and highly sensitive to noise and interference. Cumulative Density Function (CDF) for the condition number as a function of correlation between the channel coefficients. so there is not a direct relationship. As an example.Figure 7. Correlation in the channel matrix coefficients may also result in an ill-conditioned matrix and the associated condition number will also be large. Correlation between the matrix coefficients are the result of one or more of the following: inadequate antenna spacing. A MIMO system is more likely to have a lower condition number when the channel coefficients have low correlation. The curves shown in Figure 7 were obtained using the Keysight N5106A PXB MIMO receiver tester for introducing varying amounts of antenna correlation into the 2x2 MIMO system. but the probability is reduced to 20 percent when the coefficients are highly correlated. it is desirable to design the MIMO system with low correlation between channel coefficients by using widely spaced antenna elements or antenna elements that are cross-polarized. Correlation is measured statistically for many modeled channels. Figure 6 shows the cumulative density function (CDF) of the condition number in a MIMO system having low. Therefore. there is approximately a 50 percent probability that the condition number will be 5 dB or less when the channel coefficients have a low correlation. common antenna polarization and narrow angular spread created by the surrounding environment [2]. 11 . medium and high correlation between antenna elements.

The 89601A VSA can test the quality of the signal applied to the MIMO receiver under a variety of multipath conditions. The 3GPP LTE signal is generated using the Keysight N7624B Signal Studio software. an Keysight 90000-series oscilloscope configured with 89601A software can be substituted for the actual MIMO receiver.MXG signal generator N5106A PXB emulator I Q MIMO receiver under test I Q MXG signal generator 89601A VSA N7624B Signal Studio 90000-series oscilloscope Figure 8. A typical configuration for measuring the performance of a 2x2 MIMO receiver is shown in Figure 8. and the waveform files are downloaded into the Keysight N5106A PXB internal baseband generators. 12 . To verify the LTE signal performance. The upconverted signals from the MXG generators are connected to the MIMO receiver under test. Measurement configuration for testing the performance of a 2x2 MIMO receiver under a variety of multipath conditions. The N5106A PXB outputs the baseband I and Q signals for upconversion by a pair of Keysight MXG-series RF signal generators. The I and Q waveforms from the PXB can be connected to the MXG generators over an analog or digital bus. The N5106A PXB channel emulator and baseband generator is used to replicate real-world MIMO conditions including multipath fading. noise. interference and channel correlations.

13 . 1988. pg 1025-26.0 (2008-09). [1] 3rd Generation Partnership Project. [3] Advanced Engineering Mathematics. Literature Number 5989-8973EN. Technical Specification Group Radio Access Network. Erwin Kreyszig. The condition number can also be used to estimate the required increase in SNR in a spatially-multiplexed MIMO system when compared to a traditional SISO system. 2008.211 V8. [2] Keysight Application Note. As shown in Figure 6. Evolved Universal Terrestrial Radio Access (E-UTRA). This knowledge can help receiver designers understand how well a MIMO receiver should be able to recover a signal under particular channel conditions.4. knowledge of the condition number can help provide insight to the quality of the channel that would not otherwise be obvious. MIMO Channel Modeling and Emulation Test Challenges. and design tests for their receivers.Conclusion References It has been shown that the matrix condition number is a very useful quantitative tool for determining the overall quality of the LTE MIMO channel. 3GPP TS 36. 6th Edition. Physical Channels and Modulation (Release 8). October 2008.

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