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Performance analysis of LT codes with different degree distribution

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Performance analysis of LT codes with different degree distribution

Zhu Zhiliang, Liu Sha, Zhang Jiawei,

Zhao Yuli, Yu Hai

Software College, Northeastern University, Shenyang, Liaoning, China.

College of Information Science and Engineering, Northeastern University, Shenyang, Liaoning, China

- Introduction
- Degree distribution of LT codes
- Analysis of LT codes
- Average degree
- Degree release probability
- Average overhead factor

- The encoding/decoding complexity and error performance are governed by the degree distribution of LT code.
- Designing a good degree distribution of encoded symbols [7]
- To improve the encoding/decoding complexity and error performance

- In this paper , we analysis
- Ideal soliton distribution
- Robust soliton distribution
- Suboptimal degree distribution
- Scale-free Luby distribution
- Average degree
- Degree release probability
- Average overhead factor

c1

a1

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c6

covered = { }

processed = { }

ripple = { }

released = { }

STATE:

ACTION:

Init: Release c2, c4, c6

http://www.powercam.cc/slide/21817

c1

a1

c2

a2

c3

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a5

c6

released = {c2,c4,c6}

covered = {a1,a3,a5}

processed = { }

ripple = {a1,a3,a5}

STATE:

ACTION:

Process a1

c1

a1

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a2

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c6

released = {c2,c4,c6,c1}

covered = {a1,a3,a5}

processed = {a1}

ripple = {a3,a5}

STATE:

ACTION:

Process a3

c1

a1

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c6

released = {c2,c4,c6,c1}

covered = {a1,a3,a5}

processed = {a1,a3}

ripple = {a5}

STATE:

ACTION:

Process a5

c1

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c6

released = {c2,c4,c6,c1,c5}

covered = {a1,a3,a5,a4}

processed = {a1,a3,a5}

ripple = {a4}

STATE:

ACTION:

Process a4

c1

a1

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a2

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c6

released = {c2,c4,c6,c1,c5,c3}

covered = {a1,a3,a5,a4,a2}

processed = {a1,a3,a5,a4}

ripple = {a2}

STATE:

ACTION:

Process a2

c1

a1

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a2

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c6

released = {c2,c4,c6,c1,c5,c3}

covered = {a1,a3,a5,a4,a2}

processed = {a1,a3,a5,a4,a2}

ripple = { }

STATE:

ACTION:

Success!

- Works poor
- Due to the randomness in the encoding process,
- Ripple would disappear at some point, and the whole decoding process failed.

[6] M. Luby, “LT codes”, Proc. Annu. Symp. Found. Comput. Sci. (Vancouver, Canada), 2002, pp. 271-282.

Maximum failure probability of the decoder

when encoded symbols are received

Degree distribution of Ideal Soliton Distribution

[6] M. Luby, “LT codes”, Proc. Annu. Symp. Found. Comput. Sci. (Vancouver, Canada), 2002, pp. 271-282.

- Optimal degree distribution is proposed[12]
- When k is large, the coefficient matrix of optimal degree distribution is too sick.
- No solution.

- Suboptimal degree distribution:

[12] Zhu H P, Zhang G X, Xie Z D, "Suboptimal degree distribution of LT codes". Journal of Applied Sciences-Electronics and Information Engineering. Jan 2009, Vol. 27, No. 1, pp. 6-11.

R is initial ripple size

E is the expected number of encoded symbols required to recovery the input symbols.

- Based on modified power-law distribution
- Presenting that scale-free property have a higher chance to be decoded correctly.

- A large number of nodes with low degree
- A little number of nodes with high degree

P1: the fraction of encoded symbols with degree-1

r : the characteristic exponent

A: the normalizing coefficient to ensure

[13] Yuli Zhao, Francis C. M. Lau, "Scale-free Luby transform codes", International Journal of Bifurcation and Chaos, Vol. 22, No. 4, 2012.

- The encoding/decoding efficiency is evaluated by the average degree of encoded symbols.
- Less average degree
- Fewer times of XOR operations

- Encoded symbol should be released until the decoding process finished
- Degree release probability is very important

- Less number of encoded symbols required to recovery the input symbols means less cost of transmitting the original data information.
- The overhead should be considered

- : degree distribution : average degree

- Can be calculated based on the summation formula of harmonic progression
- r : Euler's constant which is similar to 0.58
- Average degree of ideal soliton degree distribution is

- The complexity of its average degree is

- The complexity of its average degree is

- Based on the properties of Scale-free
- The average degree of Scale-free Luby Distribution will be small
- (r-1) is the sum of a p-progression
- It is obvious that the average degree of SF-LT codes is smaller
- Encoding/decoding complexity of SF-LT code is much lower than the others

[6] M. Luby, “LT codes”, Proc. Annu. Symp. Found. Comput. Sci. (Vancouver, Canada), 2002, pp. 271-282.

- [6]
- In general, r(L) should be larger than 1
- At least 1 encoded symbol is released when an input symbol is processed.

Degree release probabilityRobust soliton distribution

- Using limit theory, it can be expressed as , where
- Suppose E encoded symbols is sufficient to recovery the k original input symbols.
- At each decoding step, larger than 1 encoded symbol is released.

- Initial ripple size must be bigger than Robust Soliton Distribution’s
- k·P1is bigger than 1
- The complexity is

- Suboptimal degree distribution's degree release probability is bigger than the others

- A decreasing ripple size provides a better trade-off between robustness and the overhead factor [14]
- The theoretical evolution of the ripple size :
- Assuming that at each decoding iteration, the input symbols can be added in to the ripple set without repetition

[14] Sorensen J. H., Popovski. P., Ostergaard J., "On LT codes with decreasing ripple size", Arxiv preprint PScache/1011.2078v1.

: the number of degree-i input symbols left

L : the size of unprocessed input symbols

- Robust LT codes, suboptimal LT code and SF-LT code are capable to recovery the input symbols efficiently.
- From the overhead factor, SF-LT codes and suboptimal LT codes need much less number of encoded symbols to recovery given number of input symbols.
- The average degree of SF-LT code is smaller than the others.
- SF-LT code performs much better probability of successful decoding and enhanced encoding/decoding complexity