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WiFi Is for “Wireless Fidelity” Or IEEE 802.11 Standard By Greg Goldman What is the goal of 802.11 standard ? To develop a Medium Access Control (MAC) and ...

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WiFi (Khirman) PowerPoint Presentation

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Description : WiFi Is for “Wireless Fidelity” Or IEEE 802.11 Standard By Greg Goldman What is the goal of 802.11 s... Read More

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Published on : Nov 13, 2014
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Slide 1 - WiFi 1 WiFi Is for “Wireless Fidelity” Or IEEE 802.11 Standard By Greg Goldman
Slide 2 - WiFi 2 What is the goal of 802.11 standard ? To develop a Medium Access Control (MAC) and Physical Layer (PHY) specification for wireless connectivity for fixed, portable and moving stations within a local area.
Slide 3 - WiFi 3 802.11 sub-standards(amendments ) …. 802.11 MAC (Media Access Control) ratified 1999 802.11b PHY 2.4 GHz (max 11 Mbps) ratified 1999 802.11a PHY 5.0 GHz (max 54 Mbps) ratified 1999 802.11g PHY 2.0 GHz (max 54 Mbps) ratified 2003 802.11i Security draft number XXX 802.11e QoS, Multimedia draft number XXX 802.11h European regulations for 5GHz draft number XXX 802.11h Japan regulations for 5GHz draft number XXX
Slide 4 - WiFi 4 Do I need any license to use 802.11 device ? No , 2.4 GHz and 5.0 GHz are public available frequency !!!
Slide 5 - WiFi 5 Context with OSI layers
Slide 6 - WiFi 6 Logical Link Control Services
Slide 7 - WiFi 7 Standard 802.11 frame format
Slide 8 - WiFi 8 Frames types and subtypes Three types of frames: Control (ACK,RTS,CTS ,Power Save …) Management (Beacon,Probe Request ,Probe Response, Association request , Association response …) Data (Data, Null Data, Data_CF_Ack , ….)
Slide 9 - WiFi 9 Infrastructure Model includes: (most common) Stations (STA) any wireless device Access Point (AP) connects BSS to DS controls access by STA’s Basic Service Set (BSS) a region controlled by an AP mobility is supported within a single BSS Extended Service Set (ESS) a set of BSS’s forming a virtual BSS mobility is supported between BSS’s in an ESS Distribution Service (DS) connection between BSS’s 802.11 MAC – Configuration summary – Infrastructure model DS BSS1 BSS2 BSS3 STA1 STA2 STA3 ESS1 AP1 AP2 AP3
Slide 10 - WiFi 10 The 802.11 MAC supports infrastructure and ad hoc network models Ad Hoc Model includes: Stations (STA) any wireless device act as distributed AP Independent Basic Service Set (IBSS) BSS forming a self contained network no AP and no connection to the DS IBSS STA1 STA2 STA3
Slide 11 - WiFi 11 Two types of access to air DCF (distributed coordination function ) means everybody can speak and try to get air : 100% on the market PCF (point coordination function) means ONE point coordinator (BOSS) who will allowed you to speak (like in bluetooth)
Slide 12 - WiFi 12 Summary of required features and difficulties vs 802.11 features Features High speed operation (PHY only) Fair access (DCF, PCF) Time-bounded access (PCF) Flexible configuration (BSS, IBSS) Security (WEP) Mobility support (ESS) Low power (PS) Difficulties Hidden terminals (RTS/CTS) Capture (CSMA/CA, ACK) Noise and interference (ACK, frag) Limited spectrum (licencing, PHYs)
Slide 13 - WiFi 13 The 802.11 MAC basic Distributed Co-ordination Function (DCF) access scheme uses a CSMA/CA based protocol If the STA detects the medium is busy when attempting to send a packet then: the STA starts a random back-off timer the randomisation parameters depend on previous transmission successes/failures the back-off timer runs once the medium has been idle for an IFS period An STA may transmit a packet after sensing the medium is idle for an Inter Frame Space (IFS) period the back-off timer suspends when the medium is busy and does not restart until medium is idle for an IFS period The STA may transmit when the back-off timer expires The state (busy or idle) of the medium is determined using: physical carrier sense virtual carrier sense, based on reservations in received packets. These reservations set the NAV timer. The medium is considered busy until the NAV timer expires
Slide 14 - WiFi 14 The 802.11 MAC basic Distributed Co-ordination Function (DCF) access scheme uses a CSMA/CA based protocol IFS IFS Defer access while busy and for an IFS period Busy Frame Contention window Decrement back-off when medium idle for at least IFS period Medium busy Send frame
Slide 15 - WiFi 15 Acknowledgment
Slide 16 - WiFi 16 Security WEP ( wired equivalent privacy) 64/128 bits Using RC4 algorithm, almost permanent key, very week security, able to crack by collecting statistic Current security level for 99.9% products on the market. TKIP (temporal key integrity protocol ) Used RC4 algorithm with with a 128-bit "temporal key" but changes temporal keys every 10,000 packets and key dependes on address and sequence number. Will be required to obtain WiFi certification from 09/01/03 AES (Advanced Encryption Standard ) New, much more stronger encryption, protect against hacker frames in insertion. Need hardware accelerator. Optional feature.
Slide 17 - WiFi 17 Why do we need 11A/11B/11G ? 11B: 2.4 GHz , CCK modulation Rates from 1 to 11Mbps , on market from 1999 11A: 5.0 GHz , OFDM modulation Rates from 6 to 56 Mbps , on market from 2002 11G: 2.4 GHz, CCK+OFDM modulation Rates from 6 to 56 Mbps, on market from 2003 and … most popular today !!! Advantages of 2.4 GHz PHY: Low frequency, better wall penetration, less sensitive to multipath 3 not-overlapped channels Advantages of 5.0 GHz PHY: Less devices on the market (no microwave, no blue tooth …) 8 not-overlapped channels Range: almost the same …
Slide 18 - WiFi 18 802.11 a/b/g performance 11A/G max throughput ~22 Mbps , not 54 Mbps (!!!) 11B max throughput ~6 Mbps
Slide 19 - WiFi 19 Wlan market Scenarios
Slide 20 - WiFi 20 IEEE 802.16 for MAN==Metropolitan Area Network New alternative to DSL/Cable modems IEEE 802.16 Progress Work on 802.16 started in July 1999. Four years into its mission, the IEEE 802.16 Working Group on Broadband Wireless Access has delivered a base and three follow-on standards. IEEE 802.16 (“Air Interface for Fixed Broadband Wireless Access Systems”) was approved in December 2001. This standard is for wireless MANs operating at frequencies between 10 and 66 GHz. IEEE 802.16.2, published in 2001, specifies a “recommended practice” to address the operation of multiple, different broadband systems in the 10-66 GHz frequency range. In January of this year, the IEEE approved an amendment to 802.16, called 802.16a, which adds to the original standard operation in licensed and unlicensed frequency bands from 2-11 GHz. 802.16c, which was approved in December 2002, is aimed at improving interoperability by specifying system profiles in the 10-66 GHz range.
Slide 21 - WiFi 21 802.11/802.16
Slide 22 - WiFi 22
Slide 23 - WiFi 23
Slide 24 - WiFi 24