Cellular Radio pp 172-189 | Cite as

Multiple Access Strategies

  • R. C. V. Macario


The purpose of this chapter is to discuss technologies which will allow a very large number of mobile radio subscribers to all have access to a limited amount of radio spectrum or frequency bands.


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Further reading

  1. Dixon, R.C. (1984). Spread Spectrum Systems, Wiley Interscience, USAGoogle Scholar
  2. Elbert, B.R. (1996). ‘Future satellite mobile telephone networks’, Chapter 13 in Modern Personal Radio Systems, IEE Press, LondonGoogle Scholar
  3. Gardiner, J. and West, B. (Eds) (1995), Personal Communication Systems and Technologies, Artech House, Boston and LondonGoogle Scholar
  4. Kohno, R., Meidam, R., and Milstein, L.B. (1995). ‘Spread spectrum access methods for wireless communications’, IEEE Communications Magazine, January, pp 58–67Google Scholar
  5. Maral, G. and Bousquet, M. (1986). Satellite Communication Systems, John Wiley, ChichesterGoogle Scholar
  6. Pommier, D. and Ratliff, P.A. (1988). ‘High quality digital sound broadcasting to mobile, portable and fixed receivers’, IEE International Broadcasting Conference, 293, SeptemberGoogle Scholar
  7. Pommier, D. (1993). ‘Description and features of the COFDM system’, IEE Colloquium on Terrestrial DAB, London, February 17Google Scholar
  8. Rappaport,T.S.(1996).Wireless Communications; Principles and Practice,IEEE Press,NYGoogle Scholar
  9. Steele, R. (1994). ‘The Evolution of Personnel Communications’, IEEE Personal Communications, October, pp 6–11Google Scholar
  10. Tsui, T.S.D. and Clarkson, T.G. (1994). ‘Spread-spectrum communication techniques’, IEE Elec Comms J; February, pp 3–12Google Scholar

Copyright information

© R. C. V. Macario 1997

Authors and Affiliations

  • R. C. V. Macario
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of Electronic and Electrical EngineeringUniversity of WalesSwanseaUK

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