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Communication over fading channels with delay constraints
 IEEE Transactions on Information Theory
, 2002
"... We consider a user communicating over a fading channel with perfect channel state information. Data is assumed to arrive from some higher layer application and is stored in a buffer until it is transmitted. We study adapting the user's transmission rate and power based on the channel state info ..."
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Cited by 179 (7 self)
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We consider a user communicating over a fading channel with perfect channel state information. Data is assumed to arrive from some higher layer application and is stored in a buffer until it is transmitted. We study adapting the user's transmission rate and power based on the channel state information as well as the buffer occupancy; the objectives are to regulate both the longterm average transmission power and the average buffer delay incurred by the traffic. Two models for this situation are discussed; one corresponding to fixedlength/variablerate codewords and one corresponding to variablelength codewords. The tradeoff between the average delay and the average transmission power required for reliable communication is analyzed. A dynamic programming formulation is given to find all Pareto optimal power/delay operating points. We then quantify the behavior of this tradeoff in the regime of asymptotically large delay. In this regime we characterize simple buffer control policies which exhibit optimal characteristics. Connections to the delaylimited capacity and the expected capacity of fading channels are also discussed.
Capacity and Optimal Resource Allocation for Fading Broadcast Channels: Part I: Ergodic Capacity
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Degrees of freedom in adaptive modulation: A unified view
 IEEE Transactions on Communications
, 2001
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Gamal, “On the secrecy capacity of fading channels
 in Proc. IEEE Int. Symp. Information Theory (ISIT
"... We consider the secure transmission of information over an ergodic fading channel in the presence of an eavesdropper. Our eavesdropper can be viewed as the wireless counterpart of Wyner’s wiretapper. The secrecy capacity of such a system is characterized under the assumption of asymptotically long c ..."
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Cited by 78 (4 self)
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We consider the secure transmission of information over an ergodic fading channel in the presence of an eavesdropper. Our eavesdropper can be viewed as the wireless counterpart of Wyner’s wiretapper. The secrecy capacity of such a system is characterized under the assumption of asymptotically long coherence intervals. We first consider the full Channel State Information (CSI) case, where the transmitter has access to the channel gains of the legitimate receiver and the eavesdropper. The secrecy capacity under this full CSI assumption serves as an upper bound for the secrecy capacity when only the CSI of the legitimate receiver is known at the transmitter, which is characterized next. In each scenario, the perfect secrecy capacity is obtained along with the optimal power and rate allocation strategies. We then propose a lowcomplexity on/off power allocation strategy that achieves nearoptimal performance with only the main channel CSI. More specifically, this scheme is shown to be asymptotically optimal as the average SNR goes to infinity, and interestingly, is shown to attain the secrecy capacity under the full CSI assumption. Remarkably, our results reveal the positive impact of fading on the secrecy capacity and establish the critical role of rate adaptation, based on the main channel CSI, in facilitating secure communications over slow fading channels. 1
Secure communication over fading channels
 In Proc. Annu. Allerton Conf. Communication, Control and Computing
, 2006
"... The fading broadcast channel with confidential messages (BCC) is investigated, where a source node has common information for two receivers (receivers 1 and 2), and has confidential information intended only for receiver 1. The confidential information needs to be kept as secret as possible from rec ..."
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Cited by 78 (13 self)
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The fading broadcast channel with confidential messages (BCC) is investigated, where a source node has common information for two receivers (receivers 1 and 2), and has confidential information intended only for receiver 1. The confidential information needs to be kept as secret as possible from receiver 2. The broadcast channel from the source node to receivers 1 and 2 is corrupted by multiplicative fading gain coefficients in addition to additive Gaussian noise terms. The channel state information (CSI) is assumed to be known at both the transmitter and the receivers. The parallel BCC with independent subchannels is first studied, which serves as an informationtheoretic model for the fading BCC. The secrecy capacity region of the parallel BCC is established. This result is then specialized to give the secrecy capacity region of the parallel BCC with degraded subchannels. The secrecy capacity region is then established for the parallel Gaussian BCC, and the optimal source power allocations that achieve the boundary of the secrecy capacity region are derived. In particular, the secrecy capacity region is established for the basic Gaussian BCC. The secrecy capacity results are then
Asymptotically Optimal WaterFilling in Vector MultipleAccess Channels
 IEEE Trans. Inform. Theory
, 2001
"... Dynamic resource allocation is an important means to increase the sum capacity of fading multipleaccess channels (MACs). In this paper, we consider vector multiaccess channels (channels where each user has multiple degrees of freedom) and study the effect of power allocation as a function of the ch ..."
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Cited by 67 (4 self)
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Dynamic resource allocation is an important means to increase the sum capacity of fading multipleaccess channels (MACs). In this paper, we consider vector multiaccess channels (channels where each user has multiple degrees of freedom) and study the effect of power allocation as a function of the channel state on the sum capacity (or spectral efficiency) defined as the maximum sum of rates of users per unit degree of freedom at which the users can jointly transmit reliably, in an information theoretic sense, assuming random directions of received signal. Directsequence codedivision multipleaccess (DSCDMA) channels and MACs with multiple antennas at the receiver are two systems that fall under the purview of our model. Our main result is the identification of a simple dynamic powerallocation scheme that is optimal in a large system, i.e., with a large number of users and a correspondingly large number of degrees of freedom. A key feature of this policy is that, for any user, it depends on the instantaneous amplitude of channel state of that user alone and the structure of the policy is "waterfilling." In the context of DSCDMA and in the special case of no fading, the asymptotically optimal power policy of waterfilling simplifies to constant power allocation over all realizations of signature sequences; this result verifies the conjecture made in [28]. We study the behavior of the asymptotically optimal waterfilling policy in various regimes of number of users per unit degree of freedom and signaltonoise ratio (SNR). We also generalize this result to multiple classes, i.e., the situation when users in different classes have different average power constraints.
An overview of limited feedback in wireless communication systems
 IEEE J. SEL. AREAS COMMUN
, 2008
"... It is now well known that employing channel adaptive signaling in wireless communication systems can yield large improvements in almost any performance metric. Unfortunately, many kinds of channel adaptive techniques have been deemed impractical in the past because of the problem of obtaining channe ..."
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Cited by 53 (11 self)
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It is now well known that employing channel adaptive signaling in wireless communication systems can yield large improvements in almost any performance metric. Unfortunately, many kinds of channel adaptive techniques have been deemed impractical in the past because of the problem of obtaining channel knowledge at the transmitter. The transmitter in many systems (such as those using frequency division duplexing) can not leverage techniques such as training to obtain channel state information. Over the last few years, research has repeatedly shown that allowing the receiver to send a small number of information bits about the channel conditions to the transmitter can allow near optimal channel adaptation. These practical systems, which are commonly referred to as limited or finiterate feedback systems, supply benefits nearly identical to unrealizable perfect transmitter channel knowledge systems when they are judiciously designed. In this tutorial, we provide a broad look at the field of limited feedback wireless communications. We review work in systems using various combinations of single antenna, multiple antenna, narrowband, broadband, singleuser, and multiuser technology. We also provide a synopsis of the role of limited feedback in the standardization of next generation wireless systems.
Uniform Power Allocation in MIMO Channels: a GameTheoretic Approach
 IEEE Trans. Inf. Theory
, 2003
"... This publication has been included here just to facilitate downloads to those people asking for personal use copies. This material may be published at copyrighted journals or conference proceedings, so personal use of the download is required. In particular, publications from IEEE have to be downloa ..."
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Cited by 45 (4 self)
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This publication has been included here just to facilitate downloads to those people asking for personal use copies. This material may be published at copyrighted journals or conference proceedings, so personal use of the download is required. In particular, publications from IEEE have to be downloaded according to the following IEEE note: c○2007 IEEE. Personal use of this material is permitted. However, permission to reprint/republish this material for advertising or promotional purposes or for creating new collective works for resale or redistribution to servers or lists, or to reuse any copyrighted component of this work in other works must be obtained from the IEEE.
Optimum power allocation for parallel Gaussian channels with arbitrary input distributions
 IEEE TRANS. INF. THEORY
, 2006
"... The mutual information of independent parallel Gaussiannoise channels is maximized, under an average power constraint, by independent Gaussian inputs whose power is allocated according to the waterfilling policy. In practice, discrete signaling constellations with limited peaktoaverage ratios (m ..."
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Cited by 39 (9 self)
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The mutual information of independent parallel Gaussiannoise channels is maximized, under an average power constraint, by independent Gaussian inputs whose power is allocated according to the waterfilling policy. In practice, discrete signaling constellations with limited peaktoaverage ratios (mPSK, mQAM, etc.) are used in lieu of the ideal Gaussian signals. This paper gives the power allocation policy that maximizes the mutual information over parallel channels with arbitrary input distributions. Such policy admits a graphical interpretation, referred to as mercury/waterfilling, which generalizes the waterfilling solution and allows retaining some of its intuition. The relationship between mutual information of Gaussian channels and nonlinear minimum meansquare error (MMSE) proves key to solving the power allocation problem.