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High-bit-rate digital subscriber line

About: High-bit-rate digital subscriber line is a(n) research topic. Over the lifetime, 516 publication(s) have been published within this topic receiving 8537 citation(s). The topic is also known as: HDSL & high-bit-rate DSL.
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Book
29 Dec 1998
Abstract: 1. DSL Fundamentals. Alternatives to DSLs: Fiber, Wireless, and Coax. Worldwide Extent. Voice-Band Modems and DSLs. Transmission Modes. DSL Terminology. Rate Versus Reach. Crosstalk. Enabling and Disabling Forces. Applications. Evolution of Digital Transmission. 2. Types of DSLs. DSL Design Margin. DSL Precursors. Basic Rate ISDN. HDSL. ADSL. VDSL. 3. Twisted-Pair Transmission. Twisted-Wire-Pair Origins. Telephone Network and Loop Plant Characteristics. Line Powering. Sealing Current. Transmission Line Characterization. Noises. Spectral Compatibility. More Two-Port Networks. Three-Port Networks for DSLs. References. 4. Comparison with Other Media. Fiber-to-the-Home. Coax and Hybrid Fiber Coax. Wireless Alternatives. Satellite Services. References. 5. Transmission Duplexing Methods. Four-Wire Duplexing. Echo Cancellation. Time-Division Duplexing. Frequency-Division Multiplexing. References. 6. Basic Digital Transmission Methods. Basic Modulation and Demodulation. Baseband Codes. Passband Codes. References. 7. Loop Impairments, Solutions, and DMT. Intersymbol Interference. Multichannel Line Codes. Trellis Coding. Error Control. References. 8. Initialization, Timing and Performance. Initialization Methods. Adaptation of Receiver and Transmitter. Measurement of Performance. Timing Recovery Methods. References. 9. Operations, Administration Maintenance, and Provisioning. OAM&P Features. Loop Qualification. 10. DSL in the Context of the ISO Reference Model. The ISO Model. Theory and Reality. The Internet Protocol Suite. ATM in the Seven-Layer Model. 11. ADSL: The Bit Pump. ADSL System Reference Model. ATU-C Reference Model. ATU-R Reference Model. Specific Configurations to Support ATM. Framing. Operations and Maintenance. Initialization. Reference. 12. ATM Transmission Convergence on ADSL. Functions of ATM Transmission Convergence. Transmission Convergence in an ADSL Environment. Reference. 13. Frame-Based Protocols over ADSL. PPP over a Frame-Based ADSL. FUNI over ADSL. Reference. 14. ADSL in the Context of End-to-End Systems. An Overview of a Generic DSL Architecture. Potential ADSL Services and the Service Requirements. Specific Architectures for Deploying ADSL in Different Business Models. Several ADSL Architectures. References. 15. Network Architecture and Regulation. Private Line. Circuit Switched. Packet Switched. ATM. Remote Terminal. Competitive Data Access Alternatives. Regulation. 16. Standards. ITU. Committee T1. ETSI. ADSL Forum. ATM Forum. DAVIC. IETF. EIA/TIA. IEEE. The Value of Standards and Participation in Their Development. Standards Process. Appendix A: Glossary. Appendix B: Selected Standards and Specifications. Appendix C: Selected T1E1.4 Contributions and ADSL Forum Technical Reports (found on website). Index.

759 citations


Journal ArticleDOI
TL;DR: A discrete multitone (DMT) transceiver design for high bit rate digital subscriber line (HDSL) access is presented and analyzed and is an excellent candidate for HDSL implementation.
Abstract: A discrete multitone (DMT) transceiver design for high bit rate digital subscriber line (HDSL) access is presented and analyzed. The DMT transmitter and receiver structure and algorithms are detailed, and the computational requirements of DMT for HDSL are estimated. At a sampling rate of 640 kHz, using an appropriate combination of a short finite-impulse-response (FIR) equalizer and a length-512 DMT system, 1.6 Mb/s data transmission is possible within the carrier serving area (CSA) at an error rate of 10/sup -7/ on a single twisted pair. A significant performance margin can be achieved when two coordinated twisted pairs are used to deliver a total data rate of 1.6 Mb/s. In terms of a performance-per-computation figure of merit, the DMT system is an excellent candidate for HDSL implementation. >

545 citations


01 Jan 1998
TL;DR: This standard presents the electrical characteristics of the Asymmetric Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL) signals appearing at the network interface and provides the minimal set of requirements for satisfactory transmission between the network and the customer installation.
Abstract: This standard presents the electrical characteristics of the Asymmetric Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL) signals appearing at the network interface. The physical interface between the network and the customer installation is also described. The transport medium for the signals is a single twisted-wire pair that supports Plain Old Tephone Service (POTS) or voiceband data services and high-speed duplex (simultaneous two-way) and simplex (from the network to the customer installation) digital services. This interface standard provides the minimal set of requirements for satisfactory transmission between the network and the customer installation. Equipment may be implemented with additional functions and procedures. Approval of an American National Standard requires review by ANSI that the requirements for due process, consensus, and other criteria for approval have been met by the standards developer. Consensus is established when, in the judgement of the ANSI Board of Standards Review, substantial agreement has been reached by directly and materially affected interests. Substantial agreement means much more than a simple majority, but not necessarily unanimity. Consensus requires that all views and objections be considered, and that a concerted effort be made towards their resolution. The use of American National Standards is completely voluntary; their existence does not in any respect preclude anyone, whether he has approved the standards or not, from manufacturing, marketing, purchasing, or using products, processes, or procedures not conforming to the standards. The American National Standards Institute does not develop standards and will in no circumstances give an interpretation of any American National Standard. Moreover, no person shall have the right or authority to issue an interpretation of an American National Standard in the name of the American National Standards Institute. Requests for interpretations should be addressed to the secretariat or sponsor whose name appears on the title page of this standard. CAUTION NOTICE: This American National Standard may be revised or withdrawn at any time. The procedures of the American National Standards Institute require that action be taken periodically to reaffirm, revise, or withdraw this standard. Purchasers of American National Standards may receive current information on all standards by calling or writing the American National Standards Institute. American National Standard

249 citations


Journal ArticleDOI
J.-J. Werner1
TL;DR: A tutorial on the physical environment in which high bit rate digital subscriber line (HDSL) transceivers will have to evolve and succeed is presented, with special attention given to the most damaging impairments that are encountered in subscriber lines.
Abstract: The author presents a tutorial on the physical environment in which high bit rate digital subscriber line (HDSL) transceivers will have to evolve and succeed. Special attention is given to the most damaging impairments that are encountered in subscriber lines, such as propagation loss, linear distortion, crosstalk, bridged taps, and impulse noise. Somewhat less important impairments, such as change of gauge, temperature variation, and thermal noise, are also briefly described. The author concludes with a discussion of the capacity of a twisted-pair channel in a crosstalk-dominated environment. >

206 citations


Journal ArticleDOI
TL;DR: The authors study the performance of a multichannel modulation method for asymmetric digital subscriber lines (ADSLs) and very high-speed digital subscriber Lines (VHDSLs) to find out whether data rates in excess of 100 Mb/s can be transmitted reliably.
Abstract: The authors study the performance of a multichannel modulation method for asymmetric digital subscriber lines (ADSLs) and very high-speed digital subscriber lines (VHDSLs). In the ADSL case, over all unloaded North American subscriber lines in the test set, a unidirectional 1.536 Mb/s data rate service from the end office to the customer premises is possible on a single twisted pair at an error rate of 10/sup -7/ with at least a 6 dB margin used coded multichannel modulation with sufficient transmit power. In the VHDSL case, data rates in excess of 100 Mb/s can be transmitted reliably, at an error rate of 10/sup -7/, using uncoded multichannel modulation on a single twisted pair over a distance >

204 citations


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Performance
Metrics
No. of papers in the topic in previous years
YearPapers
20181
20171
20162
20154
20144
20132