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arriving at the BS; this variance is typically on the order of 1.5 2.5 dB, while the dynamic range that has to be compensated is 60 dB or more. This variance leads to a reduction in the capacity of a CDMA cellular system of up to 20% compared with the case when there is ideal power control. Note that an open control loop (where the MS adjusts its transmit power based on its own channel estimate) cannot be used to compensate for small-scale fading in a Frequency Domain Duplexing (FDD) system: the channel seen by the MS (when it receives signals from the BS) is different from the channel it transmits to (see Section 17.5). However, an open loop can be used in conjunction with a closed loop. The open loop compensates for large-scale variations in the channel (path loss and shadowing), which are approximately the same at uplink and downlink frequencies. The closed loop is then used to compensate for small-scale variations. Power control in the downlink : for the downlink, power control is not necessary for CDMA to function: all signals from the BS arrive at one MS with the same power (the channel is the same for all signals). However, it can be advantageous to still use power control in order to keep the total transmit power low. Decreasing the transmit power for all users within a cell by the same amount leaves unchanged the ratio of desired signal power to intracell interference i.e., interference from signals destined for other users in the cell. However, it does decrease the power of total interference to other cells. On the other hand, we cannot decrease signal power arbitrarily, as the SNR must not fall below a threshold. The goal of downlink power control is thus to minimize the total transmit power while keeping the BER or SINR level above a given threshold. The accuracy of downlink power control need not be as high as for the uplink; for many cases, open loop control is suf cient. It is worth remembering that the power control of users in adjacent cells does not give constant power of the intercell interference. A user in an adjacent cell is power controlled by its own BSs in other words, power is adjusted in such a way that the signal arriving at its desired BS is constant. However, it sees a completely different channel to the undesired BS, with temporal uctuations that the desired BS neither knows nor cares about. Consequently, intercell interference is temporally variant. Interference power from all users is the same only if all users employ the same data rate. Users with higher data rates contribute more interference power; high-data-rate users can thus be a dominant source of interference. This fact can be understood most easily when we increase the data rate of a user by assigning multiple spreading codes to him. In this case, it is obvious that the interference this user contributes increases linearly with the data rate. While this situation did not occur for second-generation cellular systems, which had only speech users, it is certainly relevant for third-generation cellular systems, which foresee high-data-rate services. It should also be noted that power control is not an exclusive property of CDMA systems; it can also be used for FDMA or TDMA systems, where it decreases intercell interference and thus improves capacity. The major difference is that power control is necessary for CDMA, while it is optional for TMDA/FDMA. Soft Handover As all cells use the same frequencies, an MS can have contact with two BSs at the same time. If an MS is close to a cell boundary, it receives signals from two or more BSs (see Figure 18.9) and also transmits to all of these BSs. Signals coming from different MSs have different delays, but this can be compensated by the Rake receiver, and signals from different cells can be added coherently.7
The two advanced configuration options are found in the bottom panel of the Configuration Properties PropertyManager: Suppress features and Use configuration specific color. While the second option is self-explanatory, the first one is not, and often catches new and even experienced users off guard. Suppress features refers to how inactive configurations should handle new features that are added to the part. For example, if you have two configs, 1 and 2, and config 1 is active and you add a new Fillet feature, what happens to that feature in config 2 If this option is turned on, the new features are suppressed in the inactive configs. If it is turned off, the new features will be unsuppressed when the inactive configs are activated. This creates a much bigger challenge for manually created configurations than for design table-driven configs because changing suppression states for several features across multiple configs is much easier in a design table than in manual config management.
The proximity switch can handle multiple words. The following query tests the proximity of the words lion, paw, and bleeding :
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Advanced Bracketing. There are two DRO advanced Bracketing modes. Both modes record three simultaneous images each time the Shutter button is pressed. The DRO optimizes the color and contrast separately in each of the three images.
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Part IV: Digital Media and Entertainment
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