Making 5G A Commercial Reality
MetroTech Center, Brooklyn, NY 11201
Nokia Networks and the NYU WIRELESS research center at NYU Tandon School of Engineering are jointly organizing the fourth Brooklyn 5G Summit in Brooklyn, NY to be held on April 19 - 21, 2017.
The fourth summit will build on the achievements of the past three years and we will discuss the next steps for making 5G a commercial reality. This year’s summit will focus on overall 5G system design across the entire spectrum range, progress in 5G channel modeling and 5G regulatory aspects. In addition, we will look into concrete use cases for 5G in the evolving Internet of Things (IoT) space.
Jan 2, 2017
How to explain the evolution of wireless communications toward 5G and beyond to a non-technical audience? And what does this mean to the average consumer? NYU WIRELESS postdoc Marco Mezzavilla recently tackled these questions with finesse in his TEDx talk at Middlebury College, where he unveiled the magic of telecommunications and its impact on society, starting from the Victorian telegraph and the first underwater cable dated 1850.Read the full article on NYUWIRELESS.com
Jan 23, 2017
Yong Liu — a professor of electrical engineering at the NYU Tandon School of Engineering and a faculty member of the Center for Advanced Technology in Telecommunications (CATT) and NYU WIRELESS — has been named a fellow of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE), the world’s largest technical professional association, for contributions to multimedia networking. He is the 100th recipient of that honor at NYU Tandon.Read the full article on NYUWIRELESS.com
Jan 5, 2017
The New York University (NYU) Wireless academic research center in Brooklyn, N.Y., is at the forefront of tomorrow’s wireless technology. Led by its founding director, Professor Ted Rappaport, NYU Wireless is focused on next-generation 5G wireless networks, with millimeter-wave technology being a major research area. NYU WIRELESS combines NYU’s Tandon School of Engineering, School of Medicine, and Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences. Among its 16 industrial affiliates are Keysight Technologies and National Instruments (NI).Read the full article on NYUWIRELESS.com
Dec 23, 2016
Dynamic channel measurements and 5G prototyping at 60 GHz are currently being conducted by Ph.D. candidate Chris Slezak under the supervision of postdoc Aditya Dhananjay. Crucial to the project are two SiBeam phased arrays and a flexible National Instruments baseband system, which were purchased with support from a National Science Foundation EAGER grant.Read the full article on NYUWIRELESS.com
Dec 23, 2016
In this project we aim at designing a transport layer protocol optimized for the mmWave access network, and for the new class of applications that it will enable, aiming to work seamlessly across a connection consisting of both wireline and wireless segments. In our recent ICC paper submission “The Bufferbloat Problem over Intermittent Multi-Gbps mmWave Links”, we have proposed a simple approach to solve some of the major issues related to TCP over mmWave that we observed in our previous publication: “Transport layer performance in 5G mmWave cellular”. Our solution, namely Dynamic RW, delivers high throughput while guaranteeing low latency, as shown in the figure below. The good news is that it does not require any modification of the TCP protocol.Read the full article on NYUWIRELESS.com
Nov 9, 2016
A key 5G technology got an important test over the summer in an unlikely place. In August, a group of students from New York University packed up a van full of radio equipment and drove for ten hours to the rural town of Riner in southwest Virginia. Once there, they erected a transmitter on the front porch of the mountain home of their professor, Ted Rappaport, and pointed it out over patches of forest toward a blue-green horizon.Read the full article on NYUWIRELESS.com
Oct 20, 2016
It’s likely that 5G, the term used to describe the next-generation of mobile networks, will be a complicated mish-mash of technologies. Some of the 5G vision includes existing technologies like LTE and LTE-Advanced Pro, self-organizing networks (SON), software-defined networking (SDN) and network functions virtualization (NFV). But 5G will also likely include lesser-known technologies like massive multiple-in and multiple-out (MIMO) antenna arrays, millimeter (mmWave) high frequency spectrum, and distributed cloud architectures.Read the full article on NYUWIRELESS.com
Oct 14, 2016
On July 14, 2016 the FCC adopted new rules for wireless broadband operations above 24 GHz, making the U.S. the first country to make this spectrum available and leapfrogging other nations in the race for 5G mmWave technology. We thought this was a perfect time to talk with Theodore (Ted) Rappaport, Professor at NYU and the Founding Director of NYU Wireless, who was the first to prove that mmWave technologies were viable for cellular communications.Read the full article on NYUWIRELESS.com
Oct 4, 2016
This 2-day online course, previously recorded by IEEE Com Soc, covers the fundamental communications, circuits, antennas and propagation issues surrounding emerging 60 GHz wireless LAN and mmWave cellular/backhaul applications. The course was developed and delivered by Professor Theodore (Ted) Rappaport, a pioneering researcher and educator in mmWave wireless communications, wireless systems and radio propagation and founder of NYU WIRELESS. It closely follows his textbook, "Millimeter Wave Wireless Communications," by T. Rappaport, R.W. Heath, R. Daniels and J. Murdock which is bundled with this course as an eBook download. In addition, class notes are provided as a pdf download with more than 300 pages of information. The course can be played at your own pace and stopped/repeated at any point since it is in video format with one file for each day.Read the full article on NYUWIRELESS.com
May 6, 2016
Brooklyn is now widely accepted within the telecommunications industry as a major hub of 5G wireless research, and the credit goes wholly to NYU WIRELESS. The multidisciplinary academic research center has been at the forefront of investigating the millimeter-wave (mm-Wave) spectrum and making fifth-generation wireless a commercial reality, and now, industry leaders predict that consumers will be seeing the results by 2017.
In late April, those industry leaders were among the attendees of the third annual Brooklyn 5G Summit, organized by NYU WIRELESS and Nokia. The invitation-only event — acknowledged as the premiere such gathering in the world — drew not only luminaries from AT&T, Verizon, Japanese carrier NTT DoCoMo, Vodafone, and other industry giants, but academic researchers from around the globe. Some 3,000 viewers who did not attend in person watched via live stream, thanks to the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers’ IEEE TV...Read the full article on NYUWIRELESS.com
May 10, 2016
The future of mobile communications is likely to be very different to that which we are used to today. While demand for mobile broadband will continue to increase, largely driven by ultra high definition video and better screens, we are already seeing the growing impact of the human possibilities of technology as the things around us become ever more connected.Read the full article on Nokia.com
May 11, 2016
A couple of weeks ago, I had the opportunity to attend the Brooklyn 5G Summit 2016 at NYU Tandon School of Engineering. The invitation-only summit was organized by NYU WIRELESS and Nokia. Global industry leaders in wireless, automotive, healthcare, academia, and government discussed and revealed the latest advancements toward making 5G a reality. Among notable announcements made during the summit:Read the full article on NYUWIRELESS.com
May 11, 2016
National Instruments (NI) announced a software defined radio (SDR) for the millimeter wave (mmW) spectrum. The transceiver system can transmit and/or receive wide-bandwidth signals at 2 GHz real-time bandwidth, covering the 71-76 GHz spectrum. The system comes with accompanying software.
The mmW transceiver system includes PXI Express modules that collectively function as an mmW access point for a user device.Read the full article on NYUWIRELESS.com