IEEE 802.15.4 Low-Rate Wireless Personal Area Networks: Enabling Wireless Sensor Networks Jose A. Gutierrez is available to download
|IEEE 802.IEEE 802.15.4 Low-Rate Wireless ... Textbook 15.4 Low-Rate Wireless Personal Area Networks: Enabling Wireless Sensor Networks|
Jose A. Gutierrez
|Type: ||eBook |
|Released: ||2003 |
|Publisher: ||Institute of Electrical & Electronics Enginee |
|Page Count: ||87 |
|Format: ||djvu |
|Language: ||English |
|ISBN-10: ||0738135577 |
|ISBN-13: ||9780738135571 |
IEEE Std 802.15.4-2003 is designed to address applications with relaxed throughput and latency requirements, while favoring a low-cost and low-power design. These features enable applications in the fields of industrial, agricultural, vehicular, residential and medical sensors and actuators, which cannot make use of current wireless technologies or have to use proprietary solutions. The IEEE 802.15.4 Low-Rate Wireless Personal Area Network Standard: Enabling Wireless Sensor Networks has been designed to complement IEEE Std 802.15.4 by presenting an overview of the features that characterize it, the applications that motivate it, and the rationale that dictates several of the design options made in its creation. This book is a companion to the standard for those interested in the field of "simple" wireless connectivity with further focus on wireless sensors and actuators for the industry in general. The material in this book has been divided into three parts: Part I presents an overview of the low-rate wireless personal area technology and IEEE Std 802.15.4. The material focuses on the motivation for the creation of this standard, including the application scenarios that drove the making of it. Part I was designed not only as a technical introduction of the standard, but also to offer marketing and business professionals enough background information on the technology and the vision behind its conception to plan marketing and business strategies based on it. Part II concentrates on the technical features and components of IEEE Std 802.15.4. In addition, it includes material not covered in the standard related to the network layer functionality for the envisioned applications and the rationale behind the design of several of the components of the standard. Part III focuses on implementation and system design considerations. It includes an analysis of system-level real-world issues that will be important for prospective implementers to consider. The IEEE 802.15.4 Low-Rate Wireless Personal Area Network Standard: Enabling Wireless Sensor Networks is a MUST HAVE for anyone who fully wants to understand the inner-workings of the IEEE 802.15.4 Standard!
About the Author
JosÃ© A. GutiÃ©rrez is Principal Engineer at the Innovation Center of Eaton Corporation, leading the technical activities in Wireless Sensor Networks. He received the B.S. degree in electronic engineering from Universidad Simon Bolivar in Caracas, Venezuela, in 1991, and the M.S. in electrical engineering from the University of Wisconsin - Milwaukee in 2001. Currently he is a Ph.D. candidate at the same institution. Mr. GutiÃ©rrez is an active member of the IEEE LAN/MAN Standards Committee and Editor in-Chief of the IEEE 802.15 Working Group, Task Group 4, focused in the development of Low-Rate Wireless Personal Area Networks. His areas of expertise include control systems, wireless communication, networking, information theory, bioelectronics, and standards development. He has two patents filed and is author of several papers in the areas of automatic control, artificial intelligence, and wireless communications. Edgar H. Callaway, Jr. received the B.S. degree in mathematics and the M.S.E.E. degree from the University of Florida in 1979 and 1983, respectively, the M.B.A. degree from Nova (now Nova-Southeastern) University in 1987, and the Ph.D. degree in computer engineering from Florida Atlantic University in 2002. He joined the Land Mobile Division of Motorola in 1984 as an RF engineer working on trunked radio products, and in 1990 transferred to Motorolas Paging Products Group, where initially he designed paging receivers for the Japanese market. From 1992 to 2000 he was engaged in paging receiver and transceiver system design, and was the lead receiver designer of Motorolas paging platform. In 2000, he joined Motorola Labs, where his interests include the design of low-power wireless networks. He is a Registered Professional Engineer (Florida), and has more than twenty issued U.S. patents and several published papers. Raymond Louis Barrett, Jr.received the B.S.E.E. degree from Case Institute of Technology (now Case-Western University) in 1966, the M.S. in computer science and M.B.A. degrees from Nova (now Nova-Southeastern) University in 1983 and 1982, respectively, and the Ph.D. in electrical engineering from Florida Atlantic University (FAU) in 1990. He taught as an Assistant Professor for Nova University and FAU, and as an Associate Professor at the University of North Florida from 1982 through 2001. Concurrently with teaching at FAU, he joined the Motorolas Paging Products Group in 1991 as a Senior Member of the Technical Staff whereupon he initially designed various low-power paging receiver circuits. In 1999 he joined Motorola Labs, where his interests included the development of low-power wireless components. He is presently a Principal Member of the Technical Staff with MAXIM Integrated Products working on portable products. He is a Registered Professional Engineer (Florida) and has more than thirty issued U.S. patents and several published papers.