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3. B. N. Clark, C. J. Colbourn, and D. S. Johnson, Unit disk graphs, Discrete Mathematics, 86: 165 167, 1990. 4. J. Flynn D. Baker, A., Ephremedes. The design and simulation of a mobile radio network with distributed control, IEEE Journal on Selected Areas in Communications, SAC-2: 226 237, 1999. 5. A. Ephremedis and T. Truong, A distributed algorithm for efficient and interference free broadcasting in radio networks, In Proceedings IEEE INFOCOM, 1988. 6. S. Even, O. Goldreich, S. Moran, and P. Tong, On the NP-completeness of certain network testing problems, Networks, 14: 1 24, 1984. 7. N. Funabiki and J. Kitamichi, A gradual neural network algorithm for broadcast scheduling problems in packet radio networks, IEICE Trans. Fundamentals, E82-A: 815 825, 1999. 8. M. R. Garey and D. S. Johnson, Computers and Intractability A Guide to the Theory of NPCompleteness, W. H. Freeman, San Francisco, 1979. 9. W. Hale, Frequency assignment: theory and applications, Proceedings of the IEEE, 68: 1497 1514, 1980. 10. D. S. Hochbaum, Approximation Algorithms for NP-hard problems, PWS, Boston, 1997. 11. M. L. Huson and A. Sen, Broadcast scheduling algorithms for radio networks, IEEE MILCOM, pp. 647 651, 1995. 12. S. Irani, Coloring inductive graphs on-line, Algorithmica, 11: 53 72, 1994. 13. D. S. Johnson, The NP-completeness column, Journal of Algorithms, 3: 184, June 1982. 14. S. O. Krumke, M. V. Marathe, and S. S. Ravi, Models and approximation algorithms for channel assignment in radio networks, Wireless Networks, 7, 6, 567 574, 2001. 15. R. Liu and E. L. Lloyd, A distributed protocol for adaptive link scheduling in ad-hoc networks, in Proceedings of the IASTED International Conference on Wireless and Optical Communications, June 2001, pp. 43 48. 16. E. L. Lloyd and X. Ma, Experimental results on broadcast scheduling in radio networks, Proceedings of Advanced Telecommunications/Information Distribution Research Program (ATIRP) Conference, pp. 325 329, 1997. 17. E. L. Lloyd and S. Ramanathan, Efficient distributed algorithms for channel assignment in multi-hop radio networks, Journal of High Speed Networks, 2: 405 423, 1993. 18. X. Ma, Broadcast Scheduling in Multi-hop Packet Radio Networks. 2000. PhD Dissertation, University of Delaware. 19. X. Ma and E. Lloyd, An incremental algorithm for broadcast scheduling in packet radio networks, in Proceedings IEEE MILCOM 98, 1998. 20. X. Ma and E. L. Lloyd, A distributed protocol for adaptive broadcast scheduling in packet radio networks, in Workshop Record of the 2nd International Workshop on Discrete Algorithms and Methods for Mobile Computing and Communications (DIAL M for Mobility), October 1998. 21. A. Mansfield, Determining the thickness of graphs is NP-hard, Math. Proc. Cambridge Philos. Society, 93: 9 23, 1983. 22. S. T. McCormick, Optimal approximation of sparse Hessians and its equivalence to a graph coloring problem, Mathematics Programming, 26(2): 153 171, 1983. 23. S. Ramanathan, A unified framework and algorithm for channel assignment in wireless networks, Wireless Networks, 5: 81 94, 1999. 24. S. Ramanathan and E. L. Lloyd, Scheduling algorithms for multi-hop radio networks, IEEE/ ACM Transactions on Networking, 1: 166 177, 1993.
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FIGURE 4.10 Throughput of PM; x axis represents payload size (bytes). Source: Y. Xiao, IEEE Trans. Wireless Commun. 4(5), 2005, 2182 2192.
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16: Developing Excel Utilities with VBA 17: Working with Pivot Tables . . . . . . 18: Working with Charts . . . . . . . . . 19: Understanding Excel s Events . . . . 20: Interacting with Other Applications 21: Creating and Using Add-Ins . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 477 505 521 571 603 625
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When we develop Microsoft .NET Framework-based components and applications, we can choose any programming language that conforms to the Common Language Speci cation (CLS) and Common Type System (CTS). The Intermediate Language (IL), Common Language Runtime (CLR), Base Class Library (BCL), CLS, and CTS even allow us to mix and match different programming languages within the same subsystem or component. Having said that, we think it best not to make the code development process more complicated than necessary. While certain components, applications, or developers might have a clear preference for one language or another, we should consider the software maintenance issues carefully before we introduce new languages into our projects. While it is true that the platform and the development environment can easily handle multilanguage development, deployment, and execution scenarios, it can be confusing and frustrating for the people involved. This is especially true when we are debugging our DDBE project code. There are several rules and suggestions to consider when developing code for this multilanguage environment. Although we will not attempt to present any such details here, we will say that the online documentation, dedicated websites, user forums, and books should be consulted before we embark on any serious development project.
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will focus on single-ended versus differential networks ESD issues, and how the matching networks and passives change the ESD robustness of the networks. One of the objectives is to address the potential failure mechanisms in these speci c circuits, and what are the possible circuit topology changes and ESD solutions to address them. The sixth goal is to expose the reader to the prior work in the eld of RF ESD. Through the early work, signi cant understanding can be achieved in the RF-ESD testing methodology, and power-to-failure relationships, physical models, power-to-failure electro-thermal models. The seventh goal is to expose the reader to the patent art in the ESD eld. A signi cant amount of activity in the ESD eld can be found by reading the patent art. As a result, a number of patents are referenced, which either are rst in the eld and, relevant in the discussions of interest or teach methods and methodologies. The third book in this series, ESD: RF Technology and Circuits, will contain the following: 1 will introduce the reader to the fundamentals and concepts of ESD RF design. In this chapter, we will initiate the discussion of the uniqueness of this RF ESD design methodology. We will discuss concepts of substitution, cancellation, distribution, matching, and design layout practices. This chapter will review ESD pulse phenomenon and models and the relative time scales of ESD events. ESD failure mechanisms will be discussed for RF technologies RF CMOS, Gallium Arsenide, and Silicon Germanium. RF metrics and RF ESD testing methods will also be discussed. Recent patents associated with RF ESD structures, RF ESD circuits, RF technology, and RF ESD design methodologies will be brie y discussed as a source for additional reading and reference materials. 2 will discuss the details of RF ESD design methodology and RF ESD design synthesis. In this chapter, RF ESD design methods along with the substitution, cancellation, and impedance isolation ESD techniques will be discussed. Linearity and ESD devices will also be highlighted. In addition, the chapter will address synthesis of digital, analog, and RF circuits into a common semiconductor chip. 3 will focus on RF CMOS ESD protection elements. A comparison of different ESD strategies from both the RF and the ESD perspectives will be given. MOSFET, shallow trench isolation de ned diodes, polysilicon-bound diodes, and Silicon-controlled recti ers will be compared from the perspectives of the RF parametrics, loading capacitance, and ESD robustness. ESD robustness and design of RF passives elements (e.g., resistors, Schottky diodes, capacitors, and inductors) will be highlighted. 4 will discuss the RF CMOS ESD circuitry. RF ESD circuits, which utilize passive elements and co-synthesize with RF input and output-matching networks will also be shown in this chapter. It will highlight new inductor/diode networks, T-coils, distributed networks, and other RF ESD circuits; these networks will serve as examples where the RF ESD design methods discussed in s 1 and 2 are utilized. ESD protection in RF LDMOS technology, and ESD design methods for RF low noise ampli er (LNA) applications will be highlighted. 5 will focus on ESD and Bipolar technology. In this chapter, bipolar device physics of homo-junction and hetero-junctions will be discussed. This chapter will review key RF metrics and parameters of interest for ESD and RF design. Electrical stability, thermal stability, and RF stability of transistors will be shown. Electrical and thermal shunts will be discussed as well. This chapter will review the Johnson Limit, the relationship of breakdown voltages and transistor speeds, and why this is important for bipolar components,
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