In *Conference Record - Asilomar Conference on Signals, Systems and Computers*, 2009.

abstract bibtex

abstract bibtex

The transmission capacity of an ad-hoc network is the maximum density of active transmitters in an unit area, given an outage constraint at each receiver for a fixed rate of transmission. Assuming channel state information is available at the receiver, this paper presents bounds on the transmission capacity as a function of the number of antennas used for transmission, and the spatial receive degrees of freedom used for interference cancelation at the receiver. Canceling the strongest interferers, using a single antenna for transmission together with using all but one spatial receive degrees of freedom for interference cancelation is shown to maximize the transmission capacity. Canceling the closest interferers, using a single antenna for transmission together with using a fraction of the total spatial receive degrees of freedom for interference cancelation depending on the path loss exponent, is shown to maximize the transmission capacity. ? 2009 IEEE.

@inproceedings{ title = {Transmission capacity of ad-hoc networks with multiple antennas using transmit stream adaptation and interference cancelation}, type = {inproceedings}, year = {2009}, identifiers = {[object Object]}, id = {d2eec443-b33f-3d6b-8711-c0e9a93dd9ea}, created = {2016-09-06T19:47:31.000Z}, file_attached = {false}, profile_id = {be62f108-1255-3a2e-9f9e-f751a39b8a03}, last_modified = {2017-03-24T19:20:02.182Z}, read = {false}, starred = {false}, authored = {true}, confirmed = {false}, hidden = {false}, private_publication = {false}, abstract = {The transmission capacity of an ad-hoc network is the maximum density of active transmitters in an unit area, given an outage constraint at each receiver for a fixed rate of transmission. Assuming channel state information is available at the receiver, this paper presents bounds on the transmission capacity as a function of the number of antennas used for transmission, and the spatial receive degrees of freedom used for interference cancelation at the receiver. Canceling the strongest interferers, using a single antenna for transmission together with using all but one spatial receive degrees of freedom for interference cancelation is shown to maximize the transmission capacity. Canceling the closest interferers, using a single antenna for transmission together with using a fraction of the total spatial receive degrees of freedom for interference cancelation depending on the path loss exponent, is shown to maximize the transmission capacity. ? 2009 IEEE.}, bibtype = {inproceedings}, author = {Vaze, R. and Heath Jr., R.W.}, booktitle = {Conference Record - Asilomar Conference on Signals, Systems and Computers} }

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