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Infostations: A New Design for Wireless Computing. Christopher Crammond Charuhas Pandit Yaling Yang. Computing Trends. 1980s. Desktop. 1990s. Laptop. Network. 200?. Wireless. The Downfall of 3G. 3G clearly addresses the issue of increased data rate. What about ... System Asymmetry

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infostations a new design for wireless computing

Infostations: A New Designfor Wireless Computing

Christopher Crammond

Charuhas Pandit

Yaling Yang

computing trends
Computing Trends

1980s

Desktop

1990s

Laptop

Network

200?

Wireless

the downfall of 3g
The Downfall of 3G
  • 3G clearly addresses the issue of increased data rate.
  • What about ...
    • System Asymmetry
    • Cost per Bit
3g system asymmetry
3G: System Asymmetry
  • Voice - equal amounts of traffic on both uplink and downlink
  • Data - produces more traffic for downlink

3G wastes bandwidth

3g cost analysis
3G: Cost Analysis
  • Voice requires 10 Kbit/s at v cents/min
  • Implying a data rate of 1 MByte/s corresponds to 13v cents/MByte
  • if v = 10, require $1.30 per Mbyte

3G is expensive

exit 3g enter infostations
Exit 3G, Enter Infostations
  • Infostation: an isolated pocket of high bit-rate coverage
  • Smaller areas of coverage

Lower Transmit Power

Lower cost per bit

infostation the premise
Infostation: The Premise
  • Designed to account for system asymmetries
  • Acknowledges data is bursty.
  • Tolerate longer delays.
  • Disjoint pockets of coverage allow for reducing the reuse factor N = 1.
  • Use unlicensed frequency band.
achievable data rates
Achievable Data Rates
  • Optimistically: 500 Mbit/s in 100 MHz Band
    • Preliminary analysis under ideal conditions
  • Realistically: 4 Mbit/s in 1 MHz Band
    • Infostations at 100 meter intervals
    • Using current technology
    • Iacono August 1998
mathematical justification
Mathematical Justification
  • Optimization Problem:
    • With finite energy, when to transmit?
  • Solution:
    • For optimum throughput, transmit the most power to the user with the best channel
    • Implies use of smaller coverage i.e., (r/R)<1

Water-filling Principle

calculations infostations
Calculations: Infostations
  • No need for ubiquitous coverage
  • Better SIR conditions
  • Smaller cluster size
  • More bandwidth available gives higher data rate
answer depends
Answer: Depends!
  • User Density
  • Importance of throughput vs. delay
  • Type of application offered
queuing analysis
Queuing Analysis
  • Modeled as M/M/1 queue with reneging
  • If coverage (r/R) increases,
    • Worst case SIR decreases, so data rate available decreases, so m decreases.
    • Dwell time in area increases, so reneging rate (n) decreases
    • Arrival rate (l) increases
relating l n m to r r
Relating l, n, mto r/R
  • Arrival rate l = pruE[v] u = mobile user density v = mobile speed
  • Reneging rate n = 2E[v]/pr
  • Service rate m related to data rate, c, related to modulation scheme
  • Performance of modulation scheme related to r/R.
mailbox accumulation performance parameter
Mailbox accumulation – performance parameter
  • Between infostations, mailbox accumulates messages
  • X = accumulated mailbox size between successive infostation visits (random variable)
  • E[X] = lutc(m/c), where luis the messages per user per second and tc is the average time between visits to Infostations.
  • tc= (pR2)/(2r E[V])
2d numerical example
2D Numerical Example

u=(0...0.0004), R=500, E[V]=2.5, m=2e6, lu=0.01

what does it all mean
What Does it all Mean?
  • Lowest E[X] for r/R = .25 (reduced coverage) and 64 QAM (high modulation)
  • Thus justifying the use of infostations
  • For 1D, delay is also better(WPMC ‘99)
infostation protocol layering

Application

Application

Wireless TCP for Infostations

Transportation

Network

Mobile IP

Data Link Control

WINMAC

Media Access Control

Physical

Physical

Infostation Protocol Layering
  • Intelligent transmission protocol for Infostations.
winmac
WINMAC
  • Support both fairness and preemptive service
  • Multiple access & channel resource allocation
  • Transmission rate switching
  • Retransmission scheme
multiple access protocol
Multiple Access Protocol
  • Slot Allocation Algorithm: When a mobile with higher priority arrive, assign it most of the channel resources. Otherwise provide fair service.
  • TDMA/TDD configuration: A frame consist of a number of time slot and each slot can carry one packet
  • Reservation and Transmission:
      • Look for beacons
      • Choose a rate based on the highest rate and the the largest # of available slots
      • Send reservation and registration request
      • Transmit data
transmission rate
Transmission Rate
  • Rate Switching algorithm (suppose 3 rates):
    • Listen to beacons of 3 data rates
    • Monitor Packet Error Rate of current channel condition
    • Suppose transmission in rate 2 and find out that 2 out of 3 recent beacons of rate 3 is heard and PER<0.1 then switch to rate 3. Otherwise, if less or equal to one beacon out of 3 is heard of rate 2 and PER>0.5, then switch to rate 1.
retransmission scheme
Retransmission Scheme
  • Combine SR (selective repeat) & GBN (Go back N) ARQ.
  • SR: Only require sender to retransmit the lost packet.
  • GBN: Require the sender to retransmit all the packet after the error or lost packet.
  • Using SR within the processing ability of hardware or software and use GBN beyond the ability.
architecture
Architecture

UMTS

SS7 signaling

Network

Infostation Controller

Radio Port

Proxy Cache

Radio Port

Internet

ATM or Frame Relay

Radio Port

Radio Port

infostation and mobile ip
Infostation and Mobile IP

Correspondent Host

Mobile Host

  • Current Proposals for Mobile IP fit well into the Infostation concept.

Foreign Agent

Home Agent

infostations and mobile ip i
Infostations and Mobile IP I
  • When the mobile recognizes that it is no longer connected to its home network, it is assigned a care-of-address from the network it is visiting. In an infostation system, the IC will assign the care-of-address to the mobile .
  • The mobile then informs the home agent about its current location to allow packets to be forwarded to it.
infostations and mobile ip ii
Infostations and Mobile IP II
  • The mobile can also inform the other party of its current care-of address, which the other party can use to directly communicate with the mobile.
  • When a mobile enters the RP of another Infostation it would register there, obtain a new care-of-address, and continue the session using the new Infostation.
tcp solution
TCP Solution
  • Split Connection: A TCP connection between a fixed host and mobile host is split into two connections at the BS.
  • End-to-End approach-TCP smart: The snoop agent in the Infostation Controller (IC) monitors all of its TCP connections. The IC will cache all segments received from the fixed Host and not yet acknowledged by the MH.
application design for a network of infostations
Application Design for a Network of Infostations

Example: A map service for vehicles on a highway.

High bandwidth

info-station coverage

open infostation research
Open Infostation Research
  • Transmitting in unlicensed bands
  • Randomized movement of mobile.
  • Data transfers over multiple sessions.
  • All the hassles of increased bit-rate.
infostation downside
Infostation Downside
  • Difficult to track down explicit numbers.
  • Exclusively at WINLAB.
  • Lack of commercial interest.
  • Dependent of failure of 3G.
bibliography
Bibliography
  • Borras, Joan and Roy D. Yates. "Infostation Overlays in Cellular Systems." IEEE WCNC (1999): 495-9
  • Elaoud, Moncef and Parameswaran Ramanathan. "TCP-SMART: A Technique for Improving TCP Performance in a Spotty Wide Band Environment." IEEE (2000): 17-83-7
  • Goodman, David. "The Wireless Internet: Promises and Challenges." computer.org 2/01
  • Frenkiel, Richard, B.R. Badrinath, Joan Borras, and Roy D. Yates. "The Infostations Challenge: Balancing Cost and Ubiquity in Delivering Wireless Data." IEEE Personal Communications (2000): 66-71.
  • Iacono, Ana Lucia and Christopher Rose. "Minimizing File Delivery Delay in an Infostation System." WINLAB, 1998.
  • Irvine, J., D. Pesch, D. Robertson, and D. Girma. "Efficient UMTS Data Service Provision using Infostations." IEEE (1998): 2119-23.
  • Yates, Roy D., Narayan B. Mandayam. "Challenges in Low-Cost Wireless Data Transmission." IEEE Signal Processing (2000): 93-102.
  • Wu, Gang, Churng-Wen Chu, Kevin Wine, James Evans, and Richard Frenkiel. "WINMAC: A Novel Transmission Protocol for Infostations." IEEE VTC'99. 1999.
  • Ye, Tao, H. Arno Jacobsen, and Randy Katz. "Mobile Awareness in a Wide Area Wireless Network of Info-stations." Berkeley.