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ACKNOWLEDGEMENT

Apart from my efforts, the success of this project depends largely


on the knowledge, experience, encouragement and guidelines of
many others. I take this opportunity to express our gratitude to
those people who have been instrumental in the successful
completion of this project.

I would like to express my greatest appreciation to Mr. Rajendra


Mishra, Nishant Srivastava & Vibhash Kumar Jha. I can’t say thank
you, enough for their tremendous support and help. I feel
motivated and encouraged every time I meet them. Without their
encouragement and guidance this project would not have
materialized.

The guidance and support received from Mr. Uttam Panda and Mr.
Prosenjit (RF Dept.), Mr. Umesh Mishra and Rajesh Kr. Singh (RAN
Dept.), Mr. Piyush Kumar & Aniket Kumar (Transmission Dept.), Mr.
S.S. Hussain, Mr. Aravind Tanti and Mr. Vibhas (Switching Dept.),
Mr. Sanjay Tiwari (Infrastructure Dept.), Mr. Anant Gopal (Wireline
Dept.), was vital for the success of the project. I am grateful for
their immense support and help.
1 INTRODUCTION

Basic Cellular concepts

From ancient to modern times, mankind has been looking for means of long
distance communications. For centuries, letters proofed to be the most reliable way
to transmit information. Fire, flags, horns, etc. were used to transmit information
faster. Technical improvements in the 19th century simplified long distance
communications: Telegraphy, and later on telephony. Both techniques were
wireline.
In 1873, J. C. Maxwell laid the foundation of the electro-magnetic theory by
summarizing empirical results in four equations, which are still valid today. It would
however be several decades before Marconi made economic use of this theory by
developing devices for wireless transmission of Morse signals (about 1895). Already
6 years later, the first transatlantic wireless transmission of Morse signals took
place. Voice was transmitted the first time in 1906 (R. Fessenden), and one of the
first radio broadcast transmission 1909 in New York.

The economically most successful wireless application in the first half of the 20th
century was radio broadcast. There is one transmitter, the so-called radio station.
Information, such as news, music, etc. is transmitted from the radio station to the
receiver equipment, the radio device. This type of one-way transmission is called
simplex transmission. The transmission takes place only in one direction, from
the transmitter to the receiver. When we take a human conversation, a technical
solution is required, where the information flow can take place in two directions.
This type of transmission is called duplex transmission. Walky-talky was already
available the early 30ies. This system already allowed a transmission of user data in
two directions, but there was a limitation: The users were not allowed to transmit at
the same time. In other words, you could only receive or transmit user information.
This type of transmission is therefore often called semi-duplex transmission. For
telephony services, a technical solutions is required, where subscribers have the
impression, that they can speak (transmit) and hear (receive) simultaneously. This
type of transmission solution is regarded as full duplex transmission.

The first commercial wireless car phone telephony service started in the late 1940
in St. Louise, Missouri (USA). It was a car phone service, because at that time, the
mobile phone equipment was bulky and heavy. Actually, in the start-up, it filled the
whole back of the car. But it was a real full duplex transmission solution. In the
50ies, several vehicle radio systems were also installed in Europe. These systems
are nowadays called single cell systems. The user data transmission takes place
between the mobile phone and the base station (BS). A base station transmits
and receives user data. While a mobile phone is only responsible for its user’s data
transmission and reception, a base station is capable to handle the calls of several
subscribers simultaneously. The transmission of user data from the base station to
the mobile phone is called downlink (DL), the transmission from the mobile phone
to the base station uplink (UL) direction. The area, where the wireless transmission
between mobile phones and the base station can take place, is the base stations
supply area, called cell.

Cellular Systems

• Cellular systems provide service by dividing a coverage region into cells.


Each cell is served by a base station. Large macro cells can have radii of
several kilo meters.

• Concept behind cellular radio is that a finite spectrum, or bandwidth,


allocation is made available throughout a geographical area by dividing
the region into a number of smaller cells, each cell uses a portion of the
spectrum.

• Dates back to 1980s when AMPS was Introduced in us, TACS in Europe and
JTACS in Japan.

• These were all analog technologies using FDMA for multiple access and
these systems are known as first generation wireless systems.

GENERATION :-

1st Generation Cellular Systems

Cellular telephony is now in its second generation with the third on the horizon. The
1st generation was designed for voice communication using analog signals.

AMPS (Advanced Mobile Phone System):-

Advanced mobile phone System is one of the leading analog Cellular System in
NORTH AMERICA. It uses FDMA to separate channels in link.

Bands:

AMPS Operates in the ISM 800 MHz band. The system uses two separate analog
channels, one for forward (base station to mobile) communication and one for
reverse (mobile station to base station) communication. The band between 824 to
849 MHz carries reverse communication and band between 869 to 894 MHz carries
forward communication
Forward communication: base to mobile

824 30 849 869


894

MHz KHz MHz M Hz


MHz

  …… ……………
…..................... …….
..

Mobile
statio Reverse communication: mobile Base
to base statio

Each band is divided into 832 channels. However two providers can share an area,
which means 416 channels in each cell for each provider. Out of these 416, 21
channels are used for control, which leaves 395 channels. AMPS has a frequency
reuse factor of 7; it means only one seventh of these traffic channels are actually
available in a cell.

B a s e
M T S O
S ta tio n

fig 1.2 1st generation cellular radio system

2ND Generation Cellular Radio Systems

To provide higher quality (less noise prone) mobile voice communication, the second
generation of the cellular phone network was developed. While the first generation
was designed for analog communication, the second generation was mainly
designed for digitized voice.

2nd
generation

IS-136 GSM IS-95

D-AMPS CDMA
TDMA-FDMA TDMA- FDMA
CDMA-FDMA

 To overcome the limitations of these analog systems like

• Limited service capability

• Poor service performance

• Inefficient frequency spectrum utilisation

The number of Active users were limited to the number of channels assigned
to a particularly frequency zone.

Second generation systems were developed using digital modulation – TDMA


& CDMA

 Some of the 2nd generation digital cellular technologies are :

• CDMA ONE (IS-95) - CDMA

• GSM/DCS-1900 - TDMA

• US TDMA IS-136 - TDMA

• PACS - TDMA

• PHS - TDMA

What is CDMA & TDMA??


• TDMA stands for "time division multiple access", while CDMA stands for "code
division multiple access“.

• The two competing technologies differ in the manner in which users share the
common resource.

• TDMA does it by chopping up the channel into sequentially time slices, CDMA
on the hand really does let everyone transmit at the same time and allow call
processing to use entire available bandwidth.
• CDMA is only a means to transmit bits of information, while IS-95 is a
transmission protocol that employs CDMA.

• Similarly, TDMA is also a method of transmitting bits, while GSM is a protocol


that happens to employ TDMA.

1.3.1 FREQUENCY REUSE IN CDMA & TDMA

F5
F1
F6 F4
F1 F1
F1
F1
F7 F3
F1 F1
F2 F1

Typical TDMA system each cell uses different frequency


Typical CDMA system

The pattern is repeated for the next set of cell sites each
cell uses same frequency

CDMA ADVANCED FEATURES


• Multiple, High Quality Vocoders.

• CDMA Short Message Services (SMS)

• Over-The-Air service provisioning.

• CDMA Data and FAX.

• SIX-WAY intelligent soft handoffs.

• Hard and Soft Handoff Enhancements.

• The ability to increase network capacity through an innovative dual base-


station controller configuration with inter system soft handoff.
ADVANTAGES OF CDMA

• Increased cellular communications security.

• Simultaneous Conservations.

• Increased efficiency , meaning that the carrier can serve more subscribers.

• Smaller phone.

• Low power requirement and little cell to cell coordination needed by


operators.

• Sophisticated Vocoders offer high speed coding and reduce background


noise.

• CDMA takes the advantage of various types of diversity to improve speech


quality.

• Frequency Diversity (Protection against frequency selective fading).

• Spatial Diversity (TWO RECEIVE ANTENNAS)

• Path Diversity (RAKE RECEIVER IMPROVES RECEPTION OF A SIGNAL


EXPERIENCING MULTIPATH "INTERFERENCE," AND ACTUALLY ENHANCES
SOUND QUALITY)

• Soft HANDOFFS contribute to high voice quality by providing a “ MAKE


BEFORE BREAK” connection.

• The Voice quality for CDMA has been rated very high in mean opinion score
(MOS) tests compared to other technologies.

DISADVANTAGES OF CDMA

• Due to its proprietary nature, all of CDMA’s flaws are not known to the
engineering community.

• CDMA is relatively new and the network is not mature as GSM.

• Presently CDMA does not offer International Roaming, which is a large GSM
advantage.

ADVANTAGES OF GSM
• GSM is already used worldwide with over 450 million subscribers compared to
CDMA’s 80 million.

• International roaming permits subscribers to use one phone throughout


western Europe. CDMA will work in Asia, but not France, Germany, U.K. and
other popular European Destinations.

• GSM is mature, having started in the mid-80s. This maturity means a more
stable network with robust features. CDMA is still building its network.

• GSM’s maturity means engineers cut their teeth on the technology, creating
unconscious preference.

• The availability of Subscriber Identity Modules, which are smart cards that
provide secure data encryption give GSM M-Commerce advantages.

CODE DIVISION MULTIPLE ACCESS (CDMA)

WHY CDMA-------?

• Dramatically improving the telephone traffic capacity.


• Dramatically improving the voice quality and eliminating the audible effects
of multiple fading.

• Reducing the incidence of dropped calls due to hand off failures.

• It does not allow cross talk and interference as it works on code and it is
more secure.

• Providing reliable transport mechanism for data communications such as


Facsimile and internet traffic.

• Simplifying Site selection.

• Reducing deployment and operating costs because fewer cell sites are
needed to support any given amount of traffic.

• Reducing average transmitted power.

CDMA SYSTEM CONCEPT

• Composed of a series of cells. Cell serves a relatively small area , about one
to two Kms in radius in a urban environment. Cell size dependent on a
number of variables.

• The level of interference rises with the number of users. Each user has full
time use of the entire spectral allocations.

• Most important variables is the output power that can be realized in the
subscriber handset.

• CDMA is a scheme in which multiple users are assigned radio resources using
the direct sequence – spread spectrum techniques.

• Although all users are transmitting in the same RF band, all users are
separated from each other via the use of orthogonal codes.

• Each user’s signal energy is spread over the entire bandwidth and coded so
as to appear like broadband to every other user.

• CDMA gets its name from the fact that it uses code division multiple acces to
allow separation of individual signals from the summation of signals which
share the common base station equipmen

CDMA SYSTEM CAPACITY


CDMA CELL CAPACITY DEPENDS ON
• Receiver modulation performance

• Power control accuracy

 Interference from other Non-CDMA systems sharing the same


band

 Number of users in a CDMA system is given by

M= Gp/ (Eb/No) * 1 /(1+β) * α * 1 /v


β = Interference Factor (Interference generated by other


mobiles in the system)

α = Accuracy of Power Control

v = Voice Activity Factor

λ = Interference Improvement Factor due to Sectorized


Antenna

• The link requires a particular Eb/No to attain an accept the link requires a
particular e b/n o to attain an acceptable BER and ultimately an acceptable
frame error rate (FER).

• Capacity is inversely proportional to the required E b/N o of the link. The


lower the required threshold Eb/No , the higher the system capacity.

• Capacity can be increased if one can decrease the amount of loading from
users in adjacent cells.

• Spatial filtering, such as sectorization, increases system capacity. For


example, a six-sector cell would have more capacity than a three-sector cell.

SPREADING CODES USED IN CDMA

• Spreading Codes are used in CDMA to separate one use from the other

• Two types of codes are used in CDMA (IS-95)

 Walsh Codes are used in the Downlink (BS-MS)

 PN codes are used in the Uplink and Downlink


Walsh Codes
Walsh codes are unique code used for spreading in forward link. It separates
individual users while they simultaneously occupy the same RF bandwidth in
a cell .The sequence are orthogonal to each other i.e. auto-correlation of a
code is 1 and correlation with any other code is 0 and are generated using
the HADAMARD matrix .Walsh-0 is not used to transmit any baseband data.
There are 64 codes available long lasts for 1/19200 sec.

Example:
Correlation of Walsh code #23 with Walsh code #59
#23 0110100101101001100101101001011001101001011010011001011010010110
#59 0110011010011001100110010110011010011001011001100110011010011001
Sum 0000111111110000000011111111000011110000000011111111000000001111

Correlation Results: 32 1’s, 32 0’s: Orthogonal!!

In IS-95A and IS-95B we use 64 orthogonal codes and in CDMA-2000 we use


128 orthogonal codes. The forward link is divided into as many Walsh Code
and a Code Channel. On the reverse link the Walsh codes are not used to
differentiate users but for 64-ary modulation.

PN SEQUENCES

It is used to spread the bandwidth of the modulated signal to larger transmission


bandwidths distinguish between different user signals. Multiplication by a short PN
sequence is done to provide another layer of isolation on the forward link .We can
have a maximum of 512 different PN sequences each with a separation of 64 chips
from each other.

CELLULAR CDMA CHANNELS AND FREQUENCY

• Reverse link frequency – 824-849 MHz

A-band - 825-835 MHz

B-band - 835-845 MHz

• Forward link frequency – 869-894 MHz

A-band - 870-880 MHz


B-band - 880-890 MHz

• CDMA channels

Reverse link - .03n+825 MHz (1 ≤ n ≤ 777)

Forward link - .03n+870 MHz (1≤ n ≤777)

CDMA IS-95 HIGH LEVEL ARCHITECTURE

• Forward channels

Pilot channel (1)

Sync channel (1)

Forward traffic + paging channels (62)

Paging channels (maximum 7)

• Reverse channels

Reverse traffic channels

Access channels

SYNC CHANNEL

• Sync channel is given the code channel number 32; fixed data rate
1200 kbps

• Allows receiver to obtain frame synchronization on signal

• Messages sent on synch channel are

 System time

 Characteristics of the system

PILOT CHANNEL

• Pilot signals are transmitted by each cell site to assist mobile radio in
acquiring and tracking the cell site downlink signal

• Pilot channel is assigned code channel number zero

• The signal strength of the pilot channels is measured by Ec/Io.


• Ec/Io is the energy per chip per interference density measured on the
pilot channel

• Ec/Io effectively determines the forward coverage area of a cell or a


sector

FORWARD TRAFFIC AND PAGING CHANNELS


• Paging channels are given the code channel number 1thru 7

• Forward traffic channels grouped into rate set 1( 9.6, 4.8, 2.4 or 1.2
kbps) and rate set 2 (14.4, 7.2, 3.6 or 1.8 kbps)

• Rate set 1 is required for is-95 whereas rate set 2 is optional

• Speech is encoded with variable rate VOCODER to generate forward


traffic channel data depending on voice activity

REVERSE TRAFFIC CHANNELS

• Identified by long user code offset

• Data transmitted on reverse channel is convolution encoded, block


interleaved, modulated by means of 64-ary orthogonal modulation,
and direct sequence spread prior to transmission

• Data rate is 9.6, 4.8, 2.4 or 1.2 kbps

ACCESS CHANNELS
• Enables the mobile to communicate nontraffic information

• Data rate is fixed at 4.8 kbps

• Identified by a distinct access channel long-code sequence offset

• A paging channel number is associated with access channel

TYPES OF HANDOFFS

• SOFT HANDOFF - Handoff between 2-3 different base stations

• SOFTER HANDOFF- Handoff between 2-3 sectors of same cell

• SOFT-SOFTER HANDOFF- Handoff between 2 sectors of same base station


and with another base station

• HARD HANDOFF- Two base stations are not synchronized handset must
change frequency during handoff.

NEED FOR POWER CONTROL

Power control is essential for the smooth operation of a CDMA system. Because all
users share the same RF band through the use of PN codes .each user looks like
random noise to other users. the power of each individual user therefore, must be
carefully controlled so that no one user is unnecessarily interfering with others who
are sharing the same band. Near mobiles must transmit at lower power than distant
ones to balance link. need for power control in a CDMA arises because of the near-
far problem all the handsets in a CDMA system transmit and receive on the same
radio frequency signals form one mobile appear as noise to the other mobile if two
mobiles at different distances from the base station transmit at same power than
the mobile which is nearer to the base station increases the noise floor for the
mobile which is far from the base station. in other words if the power of the mobile
which is near to the base station is not controlled than it increases interference at
the receiver for the other mobiles which are far from the base station. the mobiles
far from the base station in this case have to increase their transmit power to
overcome this interference level therefore power control is implemented in CDMA
system to overcome this near-far problem.

POWER CONTROL IN A CDMA SYSTEM


• Handset measures data errors and sends signal quality to bs

• BS makes minor changes in power level (+- 3 db)

• Base station measures data errors from handset

• BS commands the mobile to increase or decrease power by 1 db

• power control occurs 800 times per second

• values for initial power on access or traffic channels are sent on


overhead message on paging channel

CDMA NETWORK ARCHITECTURE

The major components of the subsystem are discusses as below:-

MOBILE STATION
The MS is a physical equipment used by the CDMA mobile system subscriber. It
provides a subscriber with the network. There are 2 types of MS:- the mobile
equipped MS and he portable MS. The voice communication requires only the
mobile termination (MT) function. The other services require the additional functions
such as the terminal equipment (TE), theterminal adapter (TA), or the combination
thereof. The MS is equipped with the mobile equipment identity (MEI) and the
mobile subscriber identity (MSI) for identification.

BASE STATION

The BS is a physical equipment used in providing the BS area subscribers with the
radio paths. The BS consists of 3 kinds of equipments: BTS for the transmission and
reception of the radio signals, BSC for the BS control, and BSM for the BS OAM.

BTS

The BTS is the physical equipment needed to communicate with the subscribers of
its cell area. For the radio transmission and reception , low noise amplifier, power
amplifier, signal combiner/distributor, and frequency converter are installed int the
radio frequency unit (RFU). For the radio signal processing , the
modulation/demodulation, CDMA channel coding/decoding, and the GPS receiver
are in the CDMA digital unit (CDU). The call process and OAM functions are executed
in the BTS control processor (BCP). The packet routes and the path between the BTS
and the BSC are provided by the BTS interconnection network (BIN).

BSC

The BSC manages the BS resources and controls the BS area subscribers. All the
traffic packets from MSs are processes in the BSC . The packet selection during the
hand-offs and voice packet conversion between code excited linear prediction
(CELP) and PCM are executed in the transcoder & selector bank (TSB). The TSB
connects to the MX using the E1 trunks. The BSC call process and BSC resource
management are executed in the call control processor (CCP). The CDMA
interconnection network (CIN) switches the BSC internal packets and provides the
path to the BTS . The clock generator & distributor (CKD) provides TSBs with te
clock signals derived from the GPS.

MOBILE EXCHANGE

The MX is a physical equipment needed to communicate with the subscribers of its


MX area. For the connection between the originating MS and the destination, the MX
call process , PCM based time switch , and MX resource mangement carried out in
the access switching subsystem (ASS). The location management and
internetworking with the with PSTN or ISDN is also done via the ASS. The MX
location management is performed by the VLR . VLR is realized in the central control
subsystem(CCS). The MX communicates with the HLR/AC for the location
management and authentication. The interconnection network subsystem(INS) is
the MX internal switches.

HLR/AC

The HLR/AC stores and manges the CMS subscriber information including the
subscriber location and service profiles . The authentication data are also stored in
this subsystem . This is a data base to register CMS subscriber data . The HLR/AC
communicates directly with the MX utilizing the common channel signalling 7(CCS
7).

SMS –MESSAGE CENTER

The SMS-MC is used in providing the short message services. This stores and remits
short messages upon subscriber request. The SMS-MC communicates directly with
the MX utilizing the CCS 7.

CDMA RF PLANNING

PURPOSE

• Proper planning at the initial stage ensures that the radio sytem design
handle expected and unforeseen demand as the system matures.

• proper planning also ensures that the system level parameters defined and
agreed in the initial system design guidelines are met

INPUTS REQUIRED FOR RF PLANNING

General spectrum information

• Licensed spectrum to the operator

• Path loss drive testing frequencies

• Competing carriers in the market

• General spectrum allocations in the area of deployment

Network planning parameters

• Traffic model
• Voice / data rates

• Grade of service

• Building penetration loss (morphology based)

• Log normal shadowing standard deviation

• Frame erasure rate

• Cell edge reliability criteria

Coverage requirements

• Coverage area information

• Type of service requirments

• Type of morphologies

• Zoning restrictions

• Priority areas , Highway coverage and coverage restriction if any.

Capacity requirements

• The subscriber nos in the area

• Gridwise subscriber distribution

• Subscriber demand in the area (minutes of use)

• Subscriber mix for the coverage area

Reverse link

• The cdma rf environment is governed by the reverse link


because of the limited transmit power of the mobile

• Rf parameters for the reverse link or the reverse link budget are
most critical in the rf design of any cdma system

RF parameters

• Mobile transmit power (dBm)

• Mobile antenna gain (dBi)

• Head / body loss (dB)

• Soft handoff gain (dB)


• System loading (dB)

• Interference margin (loading) (dB)

• Log normal shadowing fade margin (dB)

• Eb/No requirments of the reciever (dB)

• Desired FER

• Base Rx sensitivity (dBm)

• Base Rx diversity gain

• Base station antenna gain (dBi)

FACTORS IMPACTING CDMA RF ENGG.

CAPACITY

• Cdma system capacity can be termed as the no of users supported


simultaneously by a cell or a sector

• Capacity in a cdma system is inherently dynamic because it depends on a no


of variable such as traffic distribution within and outside a cell

• Capacity limits occur when the mobile stations have insufficient transmit
power to overcome interference levels

COVERAGE

• The area in which cdma coverage can be achieved is where the requirement
of pilot chip energy to the total interference can be met .

• Coverage is also dependent on the effective radiated power of the mobile at


any location .

• Coverage probability requirements, percentage power allocation for the pilot


channel and Ec/Io threshold are the main factores governing the coverage.

• Capacity also impacts the coverage area. Capacity and coverage in a cdma
system are inversely proportional to each other .
PROPAGATION LOSS

• Consists of all the impairments that a signal is likely to suffer when it travels
from transmitter to reciever.

• Propagation loss heavily depends on the distance of transmitter to reciever .

• Other factos include the reflection and refraction of signals from buildings,
trees and other obstacles on the way from transmitter to the reciever.

• Different modles used for the calculation of propagation loss are free space
model, LEE model and HATA model.

LOG NORMAL SHADOWING

• The signal power in the direct path decreases relatively slowly as the
distance between the transmitter and the reciever increases.

• The obstacles in the path may cause ocasional drops in the recvieved signal,
this decrease occurs over many wavelengths of the carrier and is known as
slow fading.

• This degradation is taken care by introducing a log normal shdowing fade


margin in the link budget.

• Log normal shadowing fade margin directely affects the system reliability.

LINK BUDGET – REVERSE LINK

• Reverse link budget is critical in CDMA RF design because of the limited


transmit power of the mobile.

• Maximum allowable path loss is a function of the mobile transmit power.

• Maximum allowable path loss is calculated based on Eb/No, cell loading,


mobile transmit power, transmit and receive antenna gain, reciever noise
figure, fade margin and propagation loss.

BASE STATION ANTENNA AND DIVERSITY REQUIREMENTS


• Most critical component that can either enhance or constrain system
performance.

• Basic function is to couple electromagnetic energy between free space and a


guiding device such as transmission line, waveguide etc.

• Antenna parameters include operating bandwidth, antenna gain, beamwidth,


return loss and polarization.

• Antenna diversity at the base station helps to overcome fading caused by


multipathpropagation ( reflection, refraction & scattering).

• Diversity helps to reduce severity of fading and provides significant link


improvement of the reception.

• Two types of diversity can be used in the network : space diversity or


polarization diversity

CDMA RF PLANNING METHODOLOGY

The CDMA RF planning involves the following steps

• Nominal design

• Prelimnery design

• Site acquisition, survey and evaluation

• Final rf design

NOMINAL DESIGN

Reverse link budget is calculated taking into accout all the RF parameters for the
reverse link including the building penetration losses specified according to different
morphologies .A nominal coverage assessment is done for the entire coverage area
which is a function of the maximum allowable pathloss.Coverage assessment is
done with the CDMA RF planning tool using the land use and digital elevation map
as different layers.A nominal cell count is obtained from this process which is purely
based on reverse link coverage .

PRELIMNERY RF DESIGN

The area demand map showing subscriber demand distribution in the coverage area
is also imported in the CDMA RF planning tool which already has land use and dem
as different layers. RF drive testing is conducted in the coverage area to obtain
actual propagation losses for different morphologies. The RF drive testing data is
analysed to derive propagation model correction co-efficients.The propagation
model correction co-efficients are imported to the CDMA RF planning tool for
propagation model tweaking.Prelimnery RF design obtained for coverage and
capacity obtained after different iterations

PRELIMNERY RF DESIGN – DELIVERABLES

• Site search area maps

• Ec/Io plot for the coverage area

• MEIRP plots

• Forward link coverage area (best server plot)

• Reverse link coverage area (best server plot) site acquisition and evalution

• Searching for candidate sites based on search area maps

• Candidate site survey and evaluation

• Base station sites and perform coverage evaluation is finalised using the cdma
rfplanning tool like ACTIX , AGILENT, MAPINFO

FINAL RF DESIGN

Once the suitable locations for the base station sites have been finalized,
final coverage and capacity analysis is performed using the CDMA planning
tool The configuration is finalised for each cell.

FINAL RF DESIGN – DELIVERABLES

• Final Ec/Io plot for the coverage area

• Final MEIRP plots

• Forward link service area ( best server plot)

• Reverse link service area ( best server plot)

• Final base station site configuration which includes - antenna hieghts ,sector
azimuths for each site ,antenna downtilts,site coordinates

THE RAKE RECEIVER


BASE TRANSCEIVER STATION

The BTS contains the radio equipment (hardware and software) needed to
implement the network side of the cdma2000-1X Air Interface (IS-95.C) in a Packet
Super Cell CDMA system. The BTS provides both signalling and voice connection to
the Mobile Station (MS) over the air (RF) as well as a voice and control connection to
the Centralized Base Station Controller (CBSC) via span links (T1/E1/JT1) utilizing the
Multi-Link Point to Point (MLPPP) protocol. The BTS provides the signal processing
functions necessary to implement the various IS-95.A/B CDMA channel functions
including the Pilot Channel (F-PICH), Sync Channel (F-SYCH), Paging Channel (F-
PCH), Access Channel (R-ACH), and Fundamental Traffic Channels (F/R-FCH). In
addition, sites that have installed the IS-2000 capabilities will support Supplemental
Traffic Channels (F/R-SCH), Enhanced Access Channel (R-EACH/F-CPCH), Common
Control Channel (F/R-CCCH), Broadcast Channel (F-BCH), Dedicated Control Channel
(F/R-DCCH) and Quick Paging Channel (F-QPCH) functions.
COMPONENTS OF BTS

FAN MODULE

It helps to maintain the BTS at ambient temperature. It avoids heating of


equipment. The speed of these Fan can be controlled according to ambience.

POWER MODULE

The DC Power Supply Converter Cards installed in the Combined CDMA Channel
Processing (CCCP) shelf and the SCCP shelf convert the input voltage to the
necessary DC voltages required to power the various modules in the C–CCP shelf.
The primary input voltage is +27 Volts-DC. Power Supply modules work on a load-
sharing basis. If one fails, the others will deliver full power to the remaining modules
in the shelves. They are hot swappable. Each power converter card has individual
power modules that convert filtered DC input power (+21V to +30 V, +27 V
nominal) to +5 V, +6.5 V, or +15 V-DC power outputs. The output of each power
module is routed to an over current detector and applied through a diode “OR” gate
to a corresponding power bus. The power bus is routed through the C–CCP and SCCP
shelf backplane.

ALARM MONITORING AND REPORTING (AMR)

Alarm Monitoring and Reporting (AMR) board is designed for use in both the Super-
Cell transcoder (XC) Cabinet and Super Cell Modem Cabinet (SC4812 frame family).

The primary functions of the AMR cards are to do the following:

• Collect alarm status and Electronic Identification (EID) information from power
supplies,
cabinet alarms, HSO/LFR, and Multicoupler Preselector.

• Monitor and report fan status to the GLI.

• Interface between the GLI and the input/output connections for customer external
alarm
equipment connected to the ALARM connector.

• Control LED alarm/status indicators for fan modules, AMR, and cabinet Frame
Status Indicator
(FSI) LED through 8 relays on the module.

The major categories of alarms are:

• Span
• Customer
• Timing
• LPA
• Link
• Hardware

GROUP LINE INTERFACE (GLI)

The GLI card functions as the BTS controller and provides routing of traffic and
control information and O&M functions for all active devices in the cage. It is the
controller of the processing subsystem cage and acts as a message router between
the CBSC and the BTS equipment. The GLI interfaces to the CBSC via a LAPD control
link on a 64/56 Kbps timeslot allocated on the digital span line connecting the cell
site to the CBSC. Each SC7224, SC4812, SC4840 and SC2440 BTS has multiple GLIs
with one being Active and the other(s) in Standby mode, whereas the SC48X has a
single GLI card. In Active mode, the GLI provides traffic information to the MCC
cards, control information to the MCC and BBX cards, and control information to the
other GLI card(s) via the LAN. This GLI to GLI card(s) communication can be within a
BTS frame or between frames of a BTS. The GLI also provides an LMF interface via
the LAN and a serial port for remote dial-up via a dial-in modem. The GLI is 2N
redundant - one CCP12/C-CCP cage supports up to two GLI cards. In standby mode,
the GLI stays in sync with the active GLI so that it can become the active GLI if
necessary.

MULTIPLE CHANNEL CDMA (MCC)

The Multiple Channel CDMA (MCC) card contains all the circuitry necessary to
implement Code Division Multiple Access (CDMA) channels of any kind required from
the 2G and 3G standards. The standard Super Cell form factor card is used for the
MCC. This card will plug into any of the twelve MCC slots of the C-CCP and CCP12
backplanes. The MCC contains a Board Control Processor (BCP), two Channel
Modules, an Ethernet Hub to interface the BCP, a Baseband Data Interface and a
System Clock Interface section.

BROAD BAND TRANSCEIVER ( BBX)

The Broad Band Transceiver (BBX) provides all the CDMA unique RF-to-base-band
functions for the reverse and forward paths for a CDMA Radio Channel. A BBX
contains a two-branch diversity receiver and one transmitter branch. For the
reverse link, the BBX down-converts one pair of diversity receive antenna signals to
the digitized base band outputs, which are routed to the MCC cards. The BBX
contains an AGC function that maintains the magnitude of the digitized received
waveforms that are sent to the MCC. Alarms, such as synthesizer lock and LO output
powers, are reported to the GLI card via the CHI bus. For the forward link, the BBX
combines the serial forward link data from each MCC card into a single composite
signal and the pilot channel is added. The composite signal is limited in magnitude
by a programmable clipping circuit. The clipped signal is then spread by an in-phase
(I) and quadrature (Q) pilot PN sequence. The complex spread signal is filtered by
the TX baseband filter that determines the spectral mask. The filter output is then
up sampled before going to the output DAC. The analog baseband signal is then up
converted to the transmit band frequency. The transmitter output is then routed to
the power amplifiers. The GLI card controls the BBX via SCAP messaging via the CHI
bus.

HIGH STABILITY OSCILLATOR (HSO)

The SC48X BTS uses a High Stability Oscillator as a 24 hour backup timing reference in the
event of primary (GPS) timing resource failure once BTS is initialized with the GPS and has
been operating for 24 hours. It generates reference frequency of 3 MHz and CSM2 sync with
it.

CLOCK SYNCHRONIZATION MANAGER (CSM)


The Clock Synchronization Manager (CSM) maintains CDMA system time and
generates the master clock and reference signals for other CDMA system modules.
To provide the required synchronization for the CDMA frame, the CSM can phase
lock up to two types of sources: a GPS receiver, or the HSO. The GPS receiver is the
pri- mary source and the HSO is the redundant source. The CSM generates three
clock/synchronization signals.

These signals are:

• 3 MHz sync reference (sinusoidal frequency) for the GLI and BBX cards.
• 2 second pulse (i.e., Even-Second Signal) for synchronizing all timing references
to the GPS time.
• 19.6608 MHz system clock signal to synchronize all traffic channel data.

The CSM also generates the ‘CSM active’ signal. The CSM active signal indicates
which
CSM is active in a frame employing redundant CSMs.

LINEAR POWER AMPLIFIER (LPA)

Two power amplifier options, Multi-tone Expandable Linear Power Amplifiers (ELPAs)
and Japan
Common linear Power Amplifiers (JCLPA) are used in the SC2440 and SC4840
frames. Two types of each option are available, and are designated as Single
Density (SD) and Double Density (DD) PAs. The two PA types are physically
interchangeable. The DD-ELPA and SD/DD JCLPA only supports HiTACS frequency
band. One SD-ELPA/JCLPA can support at the SIF output a single sector-carrier of
25W, while the DD-ELPA/JCLPA will support a 50W sector-carrier. The gain of the DD
is 3 dB more gain than the SD, and the DD can produce double the output power. To
handle more carriers, up to four SD-PAs or two DD-PAs can be grouped together in a
shelf. SD-ELPA/JCLPA and DD-ELPA/JCLPA can not be mixed within the same ELPA
shelf. Also JCLPA and ELPA (even if both are SD or DD) can not be mixed in a shelf.
BASE STATION CONTROLLER

Fig. Components of Motorola BSC

COMPONENTS OF BSC

MOBILITY MANAGER (MM)

Purpose / Functions

 Highest Level of Call Management and Control in the CDMA RAN

 Mobile Registration, Paging, Origination, Termination, Handoffs

 Resource Allocation for cBTS (Channel Elements, Walsh Codes)

 Circuit BTS Device State Management

 Initialization, Code & Data Downloads, Recent Change, Alarms,


Surveillance, Fault Recovery

 Resource Management
 Dynamic Discovery of Network Elements and Resource Data

 Link Fault Management

 SCTP Link Establishment, Surveillance, Alarms, Recovery,


Diagnostics

 Super Cell Database (SCDB) Configuration Control

 DB Population via CDFs, Recent Change, Interface with OMC MIB

SELECTION DISTRIBUTION UNIT (SDU)

Based on Motorola's Common Platform technology and High Availability Platform


software, the SDU (Selector Distribution Unit) is a key component in the migration
to a fully IP, peer-to-peer, high capacity, highly available Radio Access Network
(RAN). Enabled on Motorola's CDMA Software Release (CSR) 16.1, the SDU is a
new element to the Motorola network offering.

The SDU's primary function is to perform Software Hand-off selection


and distribution function previously performed by the Transcoder (XC) and key
Packet Control Functions (PCF) for 3G data services. The transition of the SHO
selection function from the XC to the SDU allows for additional voice transcoding
capacity in the XC. In conjunction with Packet Backhaul support on CSR 16.1, the
SDU enables CBSC transcoder capacity expansion to 3,000 voice erlangs.

Enhancing network integrity, the SDU features an independent fault


zone, pool resource architecture that enables improved system availability. SDU
resources are shared and pooled among a cluster of BTSs and CBSCs; therefore,
an outage of any one SDU, in a multiple SDU deployment, will not cause a
coverage outage. The SDU platform will be the basis for several key future
network enhancements such as enabling higher data rates and concurrent
services.

VOCODER PROCESSING UNIT (VPU)

Human voice is made up of a combination of voiced and unvoiced sounds.


Vocoders exploit
these properties of speech production mechanism .Vocoders do not respond to
music, non-human sounds and tones from voice band modems. SDU forwards
voice call to VPU. VPU converts voice calls to the format compatible with MSC.
Then it latches the voice call on channels to MSC.

AGNODE

It connects MM & BTS through Gb interface. Each Agnode has 5 routers .Each
router has 16 bundles. So at most it can connect to 80 BTSs. Further it has 10
cards. Each card has 8 ports.

MULTI LAYER SWITCH (MLS)

MLS connects different components of the BTS. The components of BTS can
not be directly connected to each other as these are products of different
companies and that’s why follow different protocols.

e.g. TTSL BSCs employ:-

MM manufactured by HP

VPU & SDU by Motorola

AGNODE by CISCO

CISCO MLS connects all these components.

TRANSMISSION & SYNCHRONISATION


fig. CDMA Mobile System Transmission System Model

The transmission system model is shown in the figure. The radio transmission is
critical to the system performance. The CDMA is interference limited. In order to
minimize the interference in the radio link, the variable length packet transmissions
with the data rate of 1~ 8 kbps have been adopted. The mobile station transmits
packets every 20 ms . These packets are combined with the signaling message.

The fast packet routers are utilized for transmission in the BS. They enhance the BS
integrity without causing excessive transmission delay between the BTS and the
BSC. These also ensure the maximum BS trunk efficiency. The BS packets are HDLC
formatted and are transferred to the destination. During the soft handoff, 2 or 3
BTSs send packets to one selector simultaneously. A selector chooses the best
packet among the received packets which bear the same information.

In the case of voice services, the variable length packets of the radio link are
converted into PCM at the vocoder and transferred to the MX. The MX cancels echo
contained in the voice from PSTN and sends the voice to MSs. In the case of data
services, the packets transferred from MSs are converted into 64 kbps formatted
data at the BSC and transferred to the interworking function (IWF) via the MX. At the
IWF, in the case of PSTn access, the data are converted to voice band data and sent
to PSTN through a modem. In the case of ISDN or PSPDN access, the data are
transmitted to ISDN or PSPDN with the 64 kbps ISDN type format.

Time synchronization is requisite for the transmission. The BTS needs the
absolute time to acquire the CDMA signal transmitted from the MS. During the soft
handoffs, the packet order mismatch can happen at selector due to the queuing
delay of the BS packet routers. In order to prevent this mismatch, all BTSs and the
BSC must be synchronized. The current BS maintains the synchronization by
distributing clock signals derived from the GPS receiver equipped in the BTS and
BSC. The BSC and the MX are synchronized by utilizing the frame synchronization.
An MS receives the frame signals from its BTS. In the frame signals, 25c synch
channel super frames are transmitted during every even seconds synchronized with
the GPS clock. The synch channel super frame length is 80 ms and it consists of 3
synch channel frames.

Transmission employs Synchronous Digital Hierarchy(SDH).

The basis of SDH is the STM-1 Frame. The STM-1 frame runs at 155.52Mbit/s, and is
125uS long. This means that you get 8,000 STM-1 frames per second. 8,000 frames
a second is a very common rate in telecommunications networks operates at 8,000
frames a second. This means that each Byte in the frame is equal to a 64kbit/s
channel. The Frame is made up of a “Section Overhead” field and a “Payload” field.
STM-1 Frames are usually represented as 9 Rows by 270 Columns for a total of 2430
Bytes . The bytes are transmitted from Left to Right, Top to Bottom. The first 9
Columns are the section overhead and the other 261 columns are used to carry the
payload.

The Section Overhead has three parts:-


* Regenerator Section Overhead
* Pointers
* Multiplex Section Overhead

In SDH the actual user data is carried in “Virtual Containers”. The Virtual Containers
have a Path
Overhead field and they come in a number of different sizes.

E1 CARRIER SYSTEM

An E1 carrier is a telecommunications facility designed to carry digital information


at a bit rate of 2.048 Mbps. In conventional telecommunications, the most common
use for an E1 carrier is to connect central offices within an individual telephone
company. Telephone companies also lease E1 carriers to their customers for their
own private purposes. Most systems use E1 circuits to transmit digitized
voice, management, and control traffic between zones. The Frame Relay and Cell
Relay protocols provide the means for exchanging information over the E1
communication facilities that connect remote zones.

Various types of transmission media can be used in implementing a private E1


facility, such as various types of privately installed cabling or point-to-point
microwave circuits.

An E1 circuit is divided into 32 time slots, each of which implements a separate


communication channel that can support a bit rate of 64,000 bps. Each of these
individual channels is referred to as a Digital Signal Level zero (DS0) channel.

The term framing refers to the order in which user bits and other information is
transmitted over a physical transmission medium. An E1 frame comprises a total of
256 bits. Each of the 32 inputs is assigned a fixed time slot; the E1 uses a time-
division multiplexing technique to divide the capacity of the carrier into 32
channels. The framing bit is used to create a pattern to help synchronize
the equipment. Picture above illustrates the format of the E1 transmission frame.

SIGNALLING

In the CMS, there are nine functional entities: MTS, BTS, BSC, MSC, VLR, EIR, HLR,
AC, and SMS-MC. The MSC, VLR, EIR, HLR,AC and SMS-MC correspond to mobile
switching center, visitor location register, equipment identity register, home
location register, authentication center and short message service/message center,
respectively. The MSC, VLR and EIR are implemented in the MX. The HLR and AC are
implemented in the HLR/AC. The figure shows the CMS protocol structure. The
interconnections between any two entities are established according to the
international standard system reference model of the cellular system. The protocols
employed in the CMS are found to work well. The layer 1 and layer 2 of the open
system interconnection (OSI) are as follows:

• MS-BTS: radio link control protocol(RCP)


• BTS-BSC: internal protocol(BIP)
• BSC-MX: TDX interprocessor protocol(TIP)
• MX-HLR/AC: message transfer part 1 (MTP 1) and MTP 2
The upper layer protocol above the OSI layer 3 is connected with the call
management, mobility management, radio resource management, and so on. These
transfer, for example, the call control information such as the subscriber
identification number and the service type. The upper layer protocols employed are
as follows:

• MS-BTS: mobile processing part(MCPP)


• BTS-BSC: BS application part( BSAP)
• BSC-MX: BS mobile application part(BSMAP)
• MX-HLR/AC or SMS-MC: MTP 3, signaling connection control part (SCCP),
transaction capability (TCAP), and mobile application part(MAP).
These upper layers protocols are executed in the control blocks. Each functional
entity has its own control blocks, which consists of a number of processors. The
processors in each block employ the fast packet transmission technique to handle
a large amount of traffic. All the control blocks performing the management
functions have redundant processors to warrant system reliability. SIGNALING
SYSTEM NO. 7

Common Channel Signaling System No. 7 (SS7 or C7) is a global standard for
telecommunications defined by the International Telecommunication Union (ITU)
Telecommunication Standardization Sector (ITU-T). The standard defines the
procedures and protocol by which network elements in the public switched
telephone network (PSTN) exchange information over a digital signaling network to
effect wireless (cellular) and wire line call setup, routing and control. The ITU
definition of SS7 allows for national variants such as North America’s American
National Standards Institute (ANSI) and Bell Communications Research (Telcordia
Technologies) standards and Europe’s European Telecommunications Standards
Institute (ETSI) standard.

The SS7 network and protocol are used for:

• Basic call setup, management and tear down


• Wireless services such as personal communications services (PCS), wireless
roaming and mobile subscriber authentication
• Local number portability (LNP)
• Toll-free (800/888) and toll (900) wireline services
• Enhanced call features such as call forwarding, calling party name/number
display and three-way calling
• Efficient and secure worldwide telecommunications

SIGNALING LINKS

SS7 messages are exchanged between network elements over 56 or 64 kilobit per
second (kbps) bidirectional channels called signaling links. Signaling occurs out-of-
band on dedicated channels rather than in-band on voice channels. Compared to in-
band signaling, out-of-band signaling provides:

• Faster call setup times (compared to in-band signaling using multi-frequency


(MF) signaling tones)
• More efficient use of voice circuits
• Support for Intelligent Network (IN) services, which require signaling to
network elements without voice trunks (e.g., database systems)
• Improved control over fraudulent network usage

SIGNALING POINTS

Each signaling point in the SS7 network is uniquely identified by a numeric point
code. Point codes are carried in signaling messages exchanged between signaling
points to identify the source and destination of each message. Each signaling point
uses a routing table to select the appropriate signaling path for each message.

There are three kinds of signaling points in the SS7 network (Figure. 1):

• SSP (Service Switching Point)


• STP (Signal Transfer Point)
• SCP (Service Control Point)
Figure 1. SS7 Signaling Points

SSPs are switches that originate, terminate or tandem calls. An SSP sends signaling
messages to other SSPs to setup, manage and release voice circuits required to
complete a call. An SSP may also send a query message to a centralized database
(an SCP) to determine how to route a call (e.g., a toll-free 1- 800/888 call in North
America). An SCP sends a response to the originating SSP containing the routing
number(s) associated with the dialed number. An alternate routing number may be
used by the SSP if the primary number is busy or the call is unanswered within a
specified time. Actual call features vary from network to network and from service
to service.

Network traffic between signaling points may be routed via a packet switch called
an STP. An STP routes each incoming message to an outgoing signaling link based
on routing information contained in the SS7 message. Because it acts as a network
hub, an STP provides improved utilization of the SS7 network by `eliminating the
need for direct links between signaling points. An STP may perform global title
translation, a procedure by which the destination signaling point is determined from
digits present in the signaling message (e.g., the dialed 800 number, calling card
number or mobile subscriber identification number).

An STP can also act as a "firewall" to screen SS7 messages exchanged with other
networks. Because the SS7 network is critical to call processing, SCPs and STPs are
usually deployed in mated pair configurations in separate physical locations to
ensure network-wide service in the event of an isolated failure. Links between
signaling points are also provisioned in pairs. Traffic is shared across all links in the
linkset. If one of the links fails, the signaling traffic is rerouted over another link in
the linkset. The SS7 protocol provides both error correction and retransmission
capabilities to allow continued service in the event of signaling point or link failures.

SS7 SIGNALING LINK TYPES

Signaling links are logically organized by link type ("A" through "F") according to
their use in the SS7 signaling network.

Figure 2. SS7 Signaling Link Types

A Link: An "A" (access) link connects a signaling end point (e.g., an SCP or SSP) to
an STP. Only messages originating from or destined to the signaling end point are
transmitted on an "A" link.

B Link: A "B" (bridge) link connects one STP to another. Typically, a quad of "B"
links interconnect peer (or primary) STPs (e.g., the STPs from one network to the
STPs of another network). The distinction between a "B" link and a "D" link is rather
arbitrary. For this reason, such links may be referred to as "B/D" links.

C Link: A "C" (cross) link connects STPs performing identical functions into a mated
pair. A "C" link is used only when an STP has no other route available to a
destination signaling point due to link failure(s). Note that SCPs may also be
deployed in pairs to improve reliability; unlike STPs however, mated SCPs are not
interconnected by signaling links.

D Link: A "D" (diagonal) link connects a secondary (e.g., local or regional) STP pair
to a primary (e.g., inter-network gateway) STP pair in a quad-link configuration.
Secondary STPs within the same network are connected via a quad of "D" links. The
distinction between a "B" link and a "D" link is rather arbitrary. For this reason, such
links may be referred to as "B/D" links.
E Link: An "E" (extended) link connects an SSP to an alternate STP. "E" links provide
an alternate signaling path if an SSP’s "home" STP cannot be reached via an "A"
link. "E" links are not usually provisioned unless the benefit of a marginally higher
degree of reliability justifies the added expense.

F Link: An "F" (fully associated) link connects two signaling end points (i.e., SSPs
and SCPs). "F"links are not usually used in networks with STPs. In networks without
STPs, "F" links directly connect signaling points.

SS7 PROTOCOL STACK

The hardware and software functions of the SS7 protocol are divided into functional
abstractions called "levels." These levels map loosely to the Open Systems
Interconnect (OSI) 7-layer model defined by the International Standards
Organization (ISO).

Figure 3. The OSI Reference Model and the SS7 Protocol Stack

MESSAGE TRANSFER PART

The Message Transfer Part (MTP) is divided into three levels.

The lowest level, MTP Level 1, is equivalent to the OSI Physical Layer. MTP Level 1
defines the physical, electrical and functional characteristics of the digital signaling
link. Physical interfaces defined include E-1 (2048 kb/s; 32 64 kb/s channels), DS-1
(1544 kb/s; 24 64kb/s channels), V.35 (64 kb/s), DS-0 (64 kb/s) and DS-0A (56 kb/s).
MTP Level 2 ensures accurate end-to-end transmission of a message across a
signaling link. Level 2 implements flow control, message sequence validation and
error checking. When an error occurs on a signaling link, the message (or set of
messages) is retransmitted. MTP Level 2 is equivalent to the OSI Data Link Layer.

MTP Level 3 provides message routing between signaling points in the SS7
network. MTP Level 3 reroutes traffic away from failed links and signaling points and
controls traffic when congestion occurs. MTP Level 3 is equivalent to the OSI
Network Layer.

ISDN User Part (ISUP)

The ISDN User Part (ISUP) defines the protocol used to set-up, manage and release
trunk circuits that carry voice and data between terminating line exchanges (e.g.,
between a calling party and a called party). ISUP is used for both ISDN and non-
ISDN calls. However, calls that originate and terminate at the same switch do not
use ISUP signaling.

Telephone User Part (TUP)

In some parts of the world (i.e., China and Brazil), the Telephone User Part (TUP) is
used to support basic call setup and tear-down. TUP handles analog circuits only. In
many countries, ISUP has replaced TUP for call management.

Signaling Connection Control Part (SCCP)

SCCP provides connectionless and connection-oriented network services and global


title translation (GTT) capabilities above MTP Level 3. A global title is an address
(e.g., a dialed 800 number, calling card number or mobile subscriber identification
number) that is translated by SCCP into a destination point code and subsystem
number. A subsystem number uniquely identifies an application at the destination
signaling point. SCCP is used as the transport layer for TCAP-based services.

Transaction Capabilities Applications Part (TCAP)

TCAP supports the exchange of non-circuit related data between applications


across the SS7 network using the SCCP connectionless service. Queries and
responses sent between SSPs and SCPs are carried in TCAP messages. For example,
an SSP sends a TCAP query to determine the routing number associated with a
dialed 800/888 number and to check the personal identification number (PIN) of a
calling card user. In mobile networks (IS-41 and GSM), TCAP carries Mobile
Application Part (MAP) messages sent between mobile switches and databases to
support user authentication, equipment identification and roaming.

Operations, Maintenance and Administration Part (OMAP) and ASE

OMAP and ASE are areas for future definition. Presently, OMAP services may be used
to verify network routing databases and to diagnose link problems.

WIRELINE

It consists of Switching Module , Communication Module and Administrative Module.

Switchi PICB Communicat Administrati


ng ion Module ve Module
Module

PICB – 32 slot, peripheral Interference Control Bus for Voice; PIDB – Data

SWITCHING MODULE (SM)

• The entire external lines trunk is terminated in this module.

• It performs almost 95% of call processing and maintains the functions.

• It performs all the digit analysis.

• Call routing, Routing maintenance and self maintenance.

COMMUNICATION MODULE (CM)

• AM and SM are connected through CM.

• It provides the path to send information between process to process calls,


maintains records and performs the system tasks.
• Data transfer between AM and CM is through the metallic bus.

• CM has call switching – interconnect the path between SM to complete the


telephone call and data.

• It provides network timing – accurate timing and synchronization to switch.

ADMINISTRATIVE MODULE (AM)

• It supports all the activities of SM

• Back up data base and program storage.

• It stores the billing data and traffic.

It has three main units –

• Control Unit (CU) – It monitors overall system operation

• I/O Processor (IOP) – It connects with two terminals –

 MTTY (MCC Terminal)- visual display program

 ROP

• Disk File Controller (DFC)- It controls magnetic tape drive and magnetic hard
disk.

INTEGRATED SERVICES DIGITAL NETWORK (ISDN)


It is system of digital phone connections. It defines end to end Digital Network. It
use Digital signal for transmission. It allows transfer of Voice, Data, Video, Text
,Graphics etc. It allows the multiple digital channels to be operated simultaneously.

TYPES OF ISDN SERVICE

13.1.1 BRI (Basic Rate Interface) :

It provides connection from the ISDN office to the user location for access to
three channels. The channels are two 64Kb B-channels
and one 16Kb D-channel.

13.1.2PRI (Primary Rate Interface) :


It provides digital access via a T1 line which provides 1.544 bandwidth. This
BW is divided into 23 B channels and one D channel for signaling process.

ISDN PROTOCOLS

• E -Protocols recommend telephone network standards for ISDN


(International Telephone Numbering Plans).

• I - Protocols for I.400=User-Network Interface & I.100=Concepts, Structures


& Terminology.

• Q - Protocols, how switching and signalling should operate, call setup etc.
(Q.921=LAPD* & Q.931=ISDN Network layer)

* LAPD is used to deliver signalling messages to the switch (call


setup).

ADVANTAGES OF ISDN

• Faster Data transfer rate : 128kbps

• Highly supports interactive application like GAMING, Video Conferencing.

• Allows multiple devices to share a single link.

• Reduced noise and interference.

• ISDN phone equipments are able to make intelligent decisions.

• Faster call setup.

NOTE: - Nowadays ISDN is getting replaced by low cost broadbands for internet
accesing

INRFASTRUCTURE
Infrastructure department in TTSL deals with the development of new BTS and
supporting equipments e.g. Shelter, Tower, Antenna, Power Supply includes Diesel
Generator, Battery, and Electrical Supply etc. Infrastructure manager gives the
responsibility of stabilising these things to the project planner.

WTTIL (Wireless Tata Tele Info Ltd) looks after the site development work for TTSL.
FLOWCHART OF PROJECT

Planning

Site acquisition

Infrastructure (RF Infrastructure)

BTS Integration

Power Tapping

Ready for service (RFS)

Passive for Electrical Equipments Alarm System Active – for BTS

Operation and Maintenance

CONCLUSION

The CDMA mobile system consists of six subsystems:- MS, BTS, BSC, MX,HLR/AC,
AND SMS-MC. These subsystems are implemented based on the international
standard system reference model of the cellular systems. The signaling and network
protocols confirm to the OSI structure.
Each subsystem consists of a number of modularized cards. The system size can
be customized to meet the user requirement. The CMS capacity is flexible and
expandable. The BTS and BSC can provide maximum 320 and 23,040 voice
channels; respectively. The MX can accommodate up to 23,040 mobiles at the same
time. The CMS control blocks are built with redundancy to warrant system reliability.