Wireless Coexistence Measurements and Challenges: Why Can’t We All Get Along?
April 23 @ 3:00 pm - 4:00 pmFree
Join us for a free webinar on April 23, 2020 at 3:00 PM ET/1:00 PM PT. Presentation will be between 30 to 45 minutes, with time for questions at end. If your schedule won’t permit you to attend the live presentation, you can still register and receive a link to the recording that will be sent out later, but you must register at least 24 hours before the event time.
Wireless coexistence is a formidable problem that limits access and use of spectrum in today’s connected world. End-users, system administrators, network planners, and regulators all desire to understand how their wireless devices, systems, or networks will perform amid many other wireless devices before they are deployed. Given this desire, how can we design tests that quantify wireless performance? To start, can we pin down what quantities represent good wireless performance? How should test results be interpreted? This talk will present an overview of the concept of wireless coexistence in general, then dive into a discussion on techniques for coexistence modeling, measurement methods, standardization efforts, and a look at future coexistence challenges. The goal of this talk is to leave audience members with a better understanding of what coexistence is (or isn’t) and a deeper understanding of how we can tackle coexistence problems to enable better access to spectrum.
Jason Coder received his B.S.E.E. and M.S.E.E degrees from the University of Colorado Denver in 2008 and 2010, respectively. Mr. Coder currently leads the Shared Spectrum Metrology Group in the National Institute of Standards and Technology’s Communications Technology Laboratory. During his tenure at NIST, Mr. Coder has worked in fundamental EM measurements, EMC, antenna measurements. His current research focuses on developing new measurement methods for spectrum sharing, wireless coexistence, and interference. Mr. Coder currently serves as the Chair of the ANSI C63.27 working group on Wireless Coexistence, and the Chair of ANSI C63 Subcommittee 7 on Spectrum Etiquette.