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mized and the deposited lm could be as good as CBD CdS, while maintaining the high band gaps that eliminate any loss in the range of 2.4 to 3.6 eV. Bhattacharya et al.40 have already reported a 19.52%-ef cient CIGS-based solar cell that uses a CBD CdZnS buffer layer. The CBD CdZnS thin lms were obtained from a solution containing CdSO4, ZnSO4, thiourea, ammonia, water, and iso-propanol. The compositional ratio of Cd : Zn was 80 : 20, as determined by inductively coupled plasma (ICP) analysis. Figure 7.4 shows the current-voltage (I V) curve of the 19.52%-ef cient CIGS/CdZnS device. It also appears that the commonly used i-ZnO layer is not necessary with the CdZnS buffer, which makes this technique commercially favorable. The CBD CdZnS buffer layer also allows greater numbers of high-energy photons to reach the junction as was observed with the CBD ZnS layer, which increases the short-circuit current above that obtained for the CdS layer. This difference is clearly shown in Fig. 7.5, which compares the absolute external quantum ef ciencies of CIGS/CdS and CIGS/CdZnS devices made with identical absorbers. It is evident from these measurements that signi cant current density (2 mA/cm2) is gained between 300 and 500 nm when the CdZnS buffer layer is used. Also shown in Fig. 7.5 is a small quantum ef ciency difference in the opposite direction for the longer wavelength photons, which suggests that the collection of deeper penetrating photons is slightly less. This phenomenon is probably from the relatively greater number of electronic defects in the depletion region compared with the CBD CdS/CIGS device. The identical long-wavelength cutoff in the two cases helps con rm that the absorbers are in fact identical. The deposition mechanism of CBD CdZnS thin lms under the current stirring conditions are dominated by convection mode (stirring or hydrodynamic transport). In a solution, uid ow occurs by a natural convection mode
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Example 10.11: Effects of the Spreading Factor Different applications in a multimedia network demand different data rates and error-rate requirements. A popular method to support different data rates in a DSSS system is to change the spreading factor while the chip rate remains the same, as the spreading factor decreases the data rate of the user increases. With this approach, the RF and signal-processing parts of the receiver remain the same, and the spreading factor is adjusted with simple digital operations. Figure 10.16 illustrates the effects of the spreading factor on the performance of a RAKE receiver over a two-path Rayleigh fading channel where the two
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The Uncertainty
1. L. Harte, M. Hoenig, D. McLaughlin, and R. K. Kta, CDMA IS-95 for Cellular and PCS Technology, Economics and Services, McGraw-Hill, New York, 1999. 2. V. K. Garg, IS-95 CDMA and cdma2000 Cellular/PCS Systems Implementation, Prentice Hall PTR, Upper Saddle River, NJ, 2000. 3. S. Lee, Spread Spectrum CDMA IS-95 and IS-2000 for RFC Communications, McGrawHill, New York, 2002. 4. Alex Brand and Hamid Aghvami, Multiple Access Protocols for Mobile Communications GPRS, UMTS and Beyond, John Wiley & Sons, Chichester, England, 2002. 5. J. Viterbi, CDMA: Principles of Spread Spectrum Communication, Addison Wesley, Reading, MA, 1995. 6. D. Gerakoulis and E. Geraniotis, CDMA: Access and Switching for Terrestrial and Satellite Networks, John Wiley & Sons, Chichester, England, 2001. 7. Mobile Station Base Station Compatibility Standard for Wideband Spread Spectrum Cellular Systems, ANSI/TIA/EIA-95-B, Telecommunications Industry Association, Arlington, VA, Feb. 1999. 8. V. Vanghi, A. Damnjanovic, and B. Vojcic, The CDMA 2000 System for Mobile Communications, Prentice Hall PTR, Upper Saddle River, NJ, 2004. 9. C. Smith and D. Collins, 3G Wireless Networks, McGraw-Hill, New York, 2002. 10. Capabilities Requirements Mapping for cdma2000 Standards, C.R1000-0 Version 1.0, 3GPP2, Arlington, VA, Dec. 1999. 11. 3GPP2 System Capability Guide Release B, S.R0003-A Version 1.0, 3GPP2, Arlington, VA, 14 June 2001. 12. Introduction to cdma2000w Spread Spectrum Systems, TIA-2000.1-D, Telecommunications Industry Association, Arlington, VA, Mar. 2004. 13. Introduction to cdma2000 Spread Spectrum Systems Revision D, C.S0001-D Version 1.0, 3GPP2, Arlington, VA, Feb. 2004. 14. Network Reference Model for cdma2000 Spread Spectrum Systems Revision: B, S.R0005-B Version 1.0, 3GPP2, Arlington, VA, 16 Apr. 2001. 15. cdma2000 High Rate Packet Data Air Interface Speci cation, C.S0024-A Version 1.0, 3GPP2, Arlington, VA, Mar. 2004. 16. Wireless IP Architecture Based on IETF Protocols, P.R0001 1 Version 1.0.0 2, 3GPP2, Arlington, VA, 14 July, 2000. 17. Physical Layer for cdma2000w Spread Spectrum Systems, TIA-2000.2-D, Telecommunications Industry Association, Arlington, VA, Mar. 2004. 18. Physical Layer Standard for cdma2000 Spread Spectrum Systems Revision D, C.S0002-D Version 1.0, 3GPP2, Arlington, VA, 13 Feb. 2004. 19. Medium Access Control (MAC) Standard for cdma2000w Spread Spectrum Systems, TIA-2000.3-D, Telecommunications Industry Association, Arlington, VA, Mar. 2004. 20. Medium Access Control (MAC) Standard for cdma2000 Spread Spectrum Systems Release D, C.S0003-D Version 1.0, 3GPP2, 13 Feb. 2004. 21. Signaling Link Access Control (LAC) Standard for cdma2000w Spread Spectrum Systems, TIA-2000.4-D, Telecommunications Industry Association, Arlington, VA, Mar. 2004.
It is unlikely that a single ontology language can ful l all the needs of the large range of users and applications of the Semantic Web. We have therefore organized OIL as a series of ever increasing layers of sublanguages. Each additional layer adds functionality and complexity to the previous layer. This is done such that agents (humans or machines) who can only process a lower layer can still partially understand ontologies that are expressed in any of the higher layers. A rst and very important application of this principle is the relation between OIL and RDFS (Figure 2.3).
(b) Show that Z n = Zn for all n. (c) For p(t), a raised cosine pulse with 0 < < 1, show that + m=
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increase capacity. Again this will involve signi cant expenditures for base station equipment. An even higher data rate cellular phone system called Wireless Interoperability for Microwave Access (WiMax) has been developed by using an OFDMA technique similar to the OFDM multiple access system used by the WiFi short-range, high data rate system. OFDM and OFDMA are discussed in 31. The WiMax system will probably not immediately replace CDMA cell phone systems in North America, Europe, or Japan because service providers already have such a large investment in TDMA and CDMA base station equipment. However, WiMax cellular phone systems are already being implemented in countries that do not as yet have major cell phone installations. This chapter is organized as follow. A generalized block diagram of a complete wireless communication system is discussed in Section 29.1. Analog voice and video signals are described in Section 29.2. The digitizing of analog signals is explained in Section 29.3. Digital data are described in Section 29.4. Compression of digital voice and video signals is discussed in Section 29.5. Error correction is discussed in Section 29.6. Typical data rates for voice, video, and data systems are tabulated in Section 29.7. Packet switching systems for voice and video, as well as data, are described in Section 29.8.
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