Wireless Personal Communications

, Volume 110, Issue 2, pp 959–972 | Cite as

Data Standardization and Scaling Technique for the Implementation of Human Bond Communication

  • Saurabh PrasadEmail author
  • Ramjee Prasad


In every walk of life communication plays a vital role. We use five sensory features namely optical, auditory, olfactory, gustatory, and tactile to communicate. For any type of authentic communication the data must be correct and percentage of error should be minimum. Optical and auditory data we pass to other end using media and speech. Here we successfully convert what we see in the form of data or what we listen. But still there are many things which cannot be converted in the form of transferable data, like feeling, emotions, smell, etc. Human bond communication is a concept that allows more expressive and sensory information exchange. In this paper we have explained “how to fix minimum and maximum value for olfactory, gustatory, tactile sensory data or stimuli which is governed by the perception?” In second phase we have discussed “how to create a table for sensory data as well as scale?” The proposed method is one of the main platform to standardize data and scaling technique for human bond communication. The objective of this is to create a range of data of human feelings by our five sensory organs.


Human bond Perception Sensory Personality Data 



  1. 1.
    Prasad, R. (2014). Human bond wireless communication. Marrakech: Wireless World Research Forum.Google Scholar
  2. 2.
    Prasad, R. (2016). Human bond communication. Journal of Wireless Personal Communication,87(3), 619–627.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. 3.
    Gavrilovska, L., & Rakovic, V. (2016). Human bond communication: Generic classification and technology enablers. Journal of Wireless Personal Communication,88(1), 5–21. (special issue on HBC).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. 4.
    Pal, A., Dasgupta, R., Saha, A., & Nandi, B. (2016). Human-like Sensing for robotic remote inspection and analytics. Journal of Wireless Personal Communication,88(1), 23–38. (special issue on HBC).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. 5.
    Del Re, E., Morosi, S., Mucchi, L., Ronga, L., & Jayousi, S. (2016). Future wireless systems for human bond communications. Journal of Wireless Personal Communication,88(1), 39–52. (special issue on HBC).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. 6.
    Rahimi, M., & Prasad, R. (2017). CONASENSE as a platform for the implementation of human bond communication, Accepted to IEEE Aerospace and Electronic Systems Magazine, Special Issue on Integrated Navigation, Sensing and Communications for Solving Problems in Society, 2017.Google Scholar
  7. 7.
    Prasad, R. (2015). Concluding talk on “Knowledge Home”, seminar on HBC and celebration of 100 PhD Graduates, Aalborge, Denmark.Google Scholar
  8. 8.
    Ruch, F. L. (1963). Personality and life (p. 353). Chicago: Scott Foresman.Google Scholar
  9. 9.
    Prasad, L. M. (1993). Organisational behaviour (p. 68). Sultan Chand & Sons: New Delhi.Google Scholar
  10. 10.
    Prasad, L. M. (1993). Organisational behaviour (p. 63). Sultan Chand & Sons: New Delhi.Google Scholar
  11. 11.
    Online Source. Retrieved February 2, 2019 from

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media, LLC, part of Springer Nature 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.CTIF Global Capsule, Department of Business Development and TechnologyAarhus UniversityHerningDenmark

Personalised recommendations