Issue 3 (197), article 1

DOI:https://doi.org/10.15407/kvt197.03.005

Cybernetics and Computer Engineering, 2019, 3(197), pp.

Gritsenko V.I., Corresponding Member of NAS of Ukraine,
Director of International Research and Training
Center for Information Technologies and Systems
of the National Academy of Sciences of Ukraine
and Ministry of Education and Science of Ukraine
e-mail:  vig@irtc.org.ua

Surovtsev I.V., DSc (Engineering),
Head of the Ecological Digital Systems Department
e-mail: dep175@irtc.org.ua, igorsur52@gmail.com

Babak O.V., PhD (Engineering), Senior Researcher
of the Ecological Digital Systems Department
e-mail: dep175@irtc.org.ua

International Research and Training Center for Information
Technologies and Systems of the National Academy
of Sciences of Ukraine and Ministry of Education and Science of Ukraine,
40, Acad. Glushkov av., 03187, Kyiv, Ukraine

5G WIRELESS COMMUNICATION SYSTEM

Introduction. The 5G high-speed mobile communication system is actively developing in many countries around the world. It is important to understand the scientific and technical prerequisites of 5G wireless technology in order to effectively utilize them in the new intelligent information technology.

The purpose of the article is to describe in an accessible way the architectural features, communication methods, the Internet and the tasks that underlie 5G.

Results. It is shown that specific technical and technological problems have to be solved in order to reach the wide possibilities of 5G mobile communication. At the same time, 5G technology will soon be standardized and implemented around the world, including Ukraine. The ability to connect many external devices in conditions of electromagnetic interference using LTE connections in the case of distribution over a large area and with strict requirements for process delays makes it possible to state that 5G wireless technology is necessary and indispensable in research and production.

Conclusions. Wireless technology 5G and cloud computing are prerequisites for creating high-speed mobile communications, cyber-physical systems and providing a wide range of services to consumers.

Keywords: technology 5G, mobile communication, communication architecture 5G, Internet, cyberphysical systems.

Download full text!

REFERENCES

  1. Rodriguez J. (Ed.) Fundamentals of 5G Mobile Networks. Wiley, 2015.
  2. Pankaj Sharma. Evolution of Mobile Wireless Communication Networks-1G to 5G as well as Future Prospective of Next Generation Communication Network. IJCSMC. 2013. Vol. 2, no 8. pp. 47–53.
  3. Liu L., Chen R., Geirhofer S. Downlink MIMO in LTE-Advanced: SU-MIMO vs. MU-MIMO. IEEE Communications Magazine. 2012. № 50(2). pp. 140–147.
  4. Jordan R. and Abdallah C.T. Wireless Communications and Networking: An Overview. IEEE Antennas and Propagation Magazine. 2002. Vol. 44. no 1. pp.185–193.
  5. Approved Draft Standard for IT – Telecommunications and Information Exchange Between Systems – LAN/MAN – Specific Requirements – Part 11: Wireless LAN Medium Access Control and Physical Layer Specifications – Amd 4: Enhancements for Very High Throughput for operation in bands below 6GHz”. 2013. pp. 1–456.
  6. Palaskas Y., Ravi A. and Pellerano S. MIMO Techniques for High Data Rate Radio Communications, IEEE Custom Integrated Circuits Conference, 2008. CICC 2008.
  7. Hu Fei. Opportunities in 5G Networks: A Research and Development Perspective. CRC Press, 2016.
  8. World’s First 5G WiFi 802.11ac SoC. 2012. URL: https://www.broadcom.com/docs/press/80211ac_for_Enterprise.pdf
  9. Wallace J.W. and Jensen M.A. Mutual Coupling in MIMO Wireless Systems: A Rigorous Network Theory Analysis. IEEE Transactions on Wireless Communications. 2004. Vol. 3. no 4. pp. 1317–1325.
  10. More Spectrum – Especially for Small Cells. URL: https://www.qualcomm.com/documents/1000x-more-spectrum-especially-small-cells
  11. Yavuz M., Meshkati F., Nanda S. Interference Management and Performance Analysis of UMTS/HSPA+ Femtocells. IEEE Communications Magazine. 2009. Vol. 6, no 9.
  12. Tudzarov A., Janevski T. Functional Architecture for 5G Mobile Networks. International Journal of Advanced Science and Technology. 2011, no 3(2), pp. 65-78.
  13. Zahir T., Arshad K., Nakata A. and Moessner K. Interference Management in Femtocells. Communications Surveys & Tutorials. 2013. Vol. 15. no 1. pp. 293–311.
  14. Telecommunication Management; Self-Organizing Networks (SON); Concepts and requirements, TS 32.500 (Release 11), 2011.
  15. Feng S. and Seidel E. Self-Organizing Networks (SON) in 3GPP Long Term Evolution. NOMOR whitepaper, May 2010.
  16. Mobile and Wireless Communications Enablers for the Twenty-Twenty Information Society 5G. FP7 ICT project. URL: https://www.metis2020.com
  17. Fettweis G. and Alamouti S. 5G: Personal Mobile Internet beyond What Cellular Did to Telephony. IEEE Communications Magazine. 2014, no 52(2), pp. 140–145.
  18. Xiang Wei, Zheng Kan et al. (Eds.) 5G Mobile Communications. Springer, 2016. 690 p.
  19. Rajagopal, S., Abu-Surra, S., Pi, Z. and Khan, F.Antenna Array Design for Multi-Gbps mmWave Mobile Broadband Communication. Samsung, IEEE Globecom. 2011.
  20. Rusek F., Persson D., Lau B.K. Scaling up MIMO: Opportunities and Challenges with Very Large Arrays. IEEE Signal Processing Magazine. 2013. Vol. 30, no 1, pp. 40–60.
  21. Bizaki H.K. (Ed.) Towards 5G Wireless Networks: A Physical Layer Perspective. ExLi4EvA, 2016.
  22. Pirmoradian M., Adigun O. and Politis C. Adaptive Power Control Scheme for Energy Efficient Cognitive Radio Networks. IEEE ICC 2012 Workshop on Cognitive Radio and Cooperation for Green Networking (10–15th of June 2012, Ottawa, Canada). Ottawa, 2012.
  23. GSR 2012: Spectrum Policy in a Hyper-connected Digital Mobile World, 2012. URL: http://www.ictregulationtoolkit.org/en/toolkit/docs/Document/4030
  24. Gur G. and Alagoz F. Green Wireless Communications via Cognitive Dimension: An Overview. Network, IEEE. Vol. 25, no. 2, pp. 50–56, March–April 2011.
  25. Chowdhury N. M. K. and Boutaba R. Network Virtualization: State of the Art and Research Challenges. IEEE Communications Magazine. 2009, no 47(7), pp. 20–26.
  26. Osseiran A., Monserrat J.F., Marsch P., Dohler M., Nakamura T. (ed.) 5G Mobile and Wireless Communications Technology. Cambridge University Press, 2016.
  27. Mavromoustakis C., Mastorakis G., Batalla J. (edit.) Internet of Things (IoT) in 5G Mobile Technologies. Springer, 2016.
  28. Gold N., Mohan A., Knight C. and Munro M. Understanding Service-Oriented Software. IEEE Software. 2004. Vol. 21, no. 2, pp. 71–77.
  29. Fitzek F.H.P. and Katz M. Mobile Clouds: Exploiting Distributed Resources in Wireless, Mobile and Social Networks. NJ: Hoboken, 2014.
  30. Platzer A. Logical Foundations of Cyber-Physical Systems. Springer, Cham, 2018. 659 p.
  31. Sabella R., Thuelig A, Carrozza M.C., Ippolito M. Industrial automation enabled by robotics, machine intelligence and 5G. 2018. URL: https://www.ericsson.com/en/ericsson-technology-review/archive/2018/industrial-automation-enabled-by-robotics-machine-intelligence-and-5g
  32. Perry Lee. The architecture of the Internet of things. DMK-Press, 2019 . (in Russian).
  33. Odarchenko R.S., Abakumova A.O., Dyka N.V. Doslidzhennya vymoh do stilnykovykh merezh novoho pokolinnya ta mozhlyvosti yikh rozhortannya v Ukrayini. Problems of Informatization and Management. 2016. Vol. 2(54), pp. 52–59. (in Ukrainian).

Received 03.06.2019