Video frame differentiation for streamed multimedia over heavily loaded IEEE 802.11e WLAN using TXOP

Citation data:

IEEE International Symposium on Personal, Indoor and Mobile Radio Communications, PIMRC, ISSN: 0536-1486, Vol: 2005, Page: 1-5

Publication Year:
2007
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Repository URL:
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DOI:
10.1109/pimrc.2007.4394246
Author(s):
Cranley, Nicola; Davis, Mark
Publisher(s):
IEEE
Tags:
Engineering; Computer Science; Social Sciences; Economics, Econometrics and Finance; radio resource management; IEEE 802.11; LANs; VoIp performance; 802.11b; WLANs; resource usage; power control; 802.11; wireless devices; Video frame differentiation; TXOP; paralled multimedia streaming sessions; 802.11e; video streaming; performance evaluation; quality of service; WLAN; OLSR; WMNs; routing protocols; Optimized Link State Routing; Resource Aware Routing for mEsh; RARE; speech communication; data transmission; wireless LAN; voice transmission quality; IEEE802.11e WLAN; transmit power control; wireless mesh; EDCA; voice traffic; mixed voice data transmission; mpeg-4; encoding; performance; evaluation.; Voice over WLAN; audio codec performance; assessment; resource aware routing for mEsh; ETT; active probing; overhead; traffic probe; wirelss; QoS; 1.2 COMPUTER AND INFORMATION SCIENCE; Electrical and Electronics; 1.2 COMPUTER AND INFORMATION SCIENCE, Communication engineering and systems, telecommunications; Electrical and Computer Engineering; Systems and Communications; Electrical and electronic engineering; 1.2 COMPUTER AND INFORMATION SCIENCE, 2. ENGINEERING AND TECHNOLOGY, 2.2 ELECTRICAL, ELECTRONIC, INFORMATION ENGINEERING; 2.2 ELECTRICAL, ELECTRONIC, INFORMATION ENGINEERING; 2.2 ELECTRICAL, ELECTRONIC, INFORMATION ENGINEERING, Communication engineering and systems, telecommunications; 1.2 COMPUTER AND INFORMATION SCIENCE, telecommunications
conference paper description
In this paper we address the need to characterize and quantify resource usage in IEEE 802.11 WLANs in order to support radio resource management. We present a compact and intuitive framework for performance characterization and resource utilization that is based upon the concept of MAC bandwidth components. These MAC bandwidth components are directly related to the transmission rate and serve to quantify the resource requirements associated with accessing the wireless medium. We also introduce a graphical technique for presenting these MAC bandwidth components that illustrates how WLAN stations interact in contending for access to the wireless medium. We demonstrate the usefulness of this framework for radio resource management using a number of computer simulations based upon the emerging IEEE 802. lie QoS standard.