Communication And Power

  • Joseph L. Dvorak


Medium Access Control Federal Communication Commission Wireless Body Area Network Specific Absorption Rate Body Area Network 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.


  1. Zimmerman T. G., 1996, Personal Area Networks (PAN): Near-Field Intra-Body Communication, IBM Systems Journal Scholar
  2. IEEE Std 802.16e™ -2005, 2005, Part 16: Air Interface for Fixed and Mobile Broadband Wireless Access Systems, IEEE, Scholar
  3. WiMAX Technology, 2005, WiMAX Forum™, Scholar
  4. Ident Technology AG, 2005, Skinplex option=com_content&task=blogcategory&id=3&Itemid=4&lang=enGoogle Scholar
  5. Higgins H., 2006, Wireless Communications, Body Sensor Networks, Guang-Zhong Yang ed., Springer, Boca Raton, Fl, pp. 117 – 122Google Scholar
  6. Noninvasive Wireless Body Area Networks, 2005, Wireless Communications Group, ETH Zurich, Scholar
  7. Aura, Inc., 2005, Scholar
  8. Benbasat, A.Y. and Paradiso, J.A. 2004, Design of a Real-Time Adaptive Power Optimal Sensor System,., in the Proceedings of IEEE Sensors 2004, Vienna, Austria, October 24-27, 2004, pp. 48-51., Scholar
  9. Ultra Wideband (UWB) Technology, 2006, Intel Technology and Research, Scholar
  10. Wilson J. M., 2002, Ultra-Wideband / a Disruptive RF Technology?, Intel Research & Development, Version 1.3, Scholar
  11. 802.15.4 Specification, 2004, Wireless Medium Access Control (MAC) and Physical Layer (PHY) Specifications for Low-Rate Wireless Personal Area Networks (LR-WPANs)Google Scholar
  12. ZigBee specification, 2004, ZigBee Alliance, Scholar
  13. ZigBee , 2006, Wikipedia, Scholar
  14. Prophet G., 2007, Wibree – wireless PAN with long battery life, EDN Europe, June 14, 2007, Scholar
  15. Wibree specification takes shape, The Wibree Quarter, Quarter 1 2007 www.wibree.nordicsemi.noGoogle Scholar
  16. Body Sensor Networks, 2006, Yang, Guang-Zhong (Ed.), Springer, London, pp 184Google Scholar
  17. Paradiso, J. A. and Starner, T., 2005, Energy Scavenging for Mobile and Wireless Electronics, PERVASIVE computing, IEEE Computer Society., Volume 4, Number 1, pp 18 – 27CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Historical Notes about the Cost of Hard Drive Storage Space,, accessed May 31, 2007Google Scholar
  19. Digest 2005: Hard Disk Drives and SATA/SAS Controllers,, accessed May 31, 2007Google Scholar
  20. PC Connection,, accessed May 31, 2007Google Scholar
  21. Intel Processors CTP Calculations,, accessed May 31, 2007Google Scholar
  22. Airvana, CDMA2000 1xEV-DO Overview,, accessed May 31, 2007Google Scholar
  23. Excerpts from A Conversation with Gordon Moore: Moore’s Law. , 2005, Intel Corporation , pp 1Google Scholar
  24. Optimizing Battery Life, 2005, Intel® Centrino® Mobile Technology, Scholar
  25. Hurtz G., 2003, CDMA handset design challenge: 11 separate power supplies, CommsDesign, articleID=12804119Google Scholar
  26. Fujitsu Develops High Capacity Micro Fuel Cell Technology, 2004, Fujitsu, Scholar
  27. Direct Energy Conversion Technology, 2004, BetaBatt, Inc, Scholar
  28. Starner T. and Paradiso J.A., “Human-Generated Power for Mobile Electronics,” Low-Power Electronics Design, C. Piguet, ed., CRC Press, 2004, chapter 45, pp. 1–35.Google Scholar
  29. Scott eVest Inc, 2005, Solar SeV, shtmlGoogle Scholar
  30. Yeatman E.M., “Advances in Power Sources for Wireless Sensor Nodes,” Proc. Int’l Workshop Wearable and Implantable Body Sensor Networks, Imperial College, 2004, pp. 20–21; Scholar
  31. Stevens J., “Optimized Thermal Design of Small ΔTThermoelectric Generators,” Proc. 34th Intersociety Energy Conversion Eng. Conf., Soc. of Automotive Engineers, 1999, paper 1999-01-2564Google Scholar
  32. Mitcheson P.D. et al., “Architectures for Vibration-Driven Micropower Generators,” J. Microelectromechanical Systems, vol. 13, no. 3, 2004, pp. 429–440.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. Holmes A.S. et al., “Axial-Flow Microturbine with Electromagnetic Generator: Design, CFD Simulation, and Prototype Demonstration,” Proc. 17th IEEE Int’l Micro Electro Mechanical Systems Conf. (MEMS 04), IEEE Press, 2004, pp. 568–571.Google Scholar
  34. Paradiso J. and Feldmeier M., “A Compact, Wireless, Self-Powered Pushbutton Controller,” Ubicomp 2001: Ubiquitous Computing, LNCS 2201, Springer-Verlag, 2001, pp. 299–304.Google Scholar
  35. Antaki J.F. et al., “A Gait-Powered Autologous Battery Charging System for Artificial Organs,” ASAIO J., vol. 41, no. 3, 1995, pp. M588–M595.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  36. Bove M., and Gettys J., Hardware details for OLPC, May 28, 2006, Scholar
  37. Starner T., 1996, Human-powered wearable computing, IBM Systems Journal, Vol. 35, No. 3&4, Scholar
  38. Martinez J. U., 2002, Wireless transmission of power for sensors in context aware spaces, Master’s Thesis, MIT Media Lab, p 36Google Scholar
  39. Sputnik, RF Propagation Basics, 2004, basics.pdfGoogle Scholar
  40. By Choi C. Q., 2006. Miniaturized Power, Scientific American, Vol. 294, No. 2, pp 72 - 75CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  41. Shaltis, P., Wood, L., Reisner, A., Asada, H., 2005, “Novel Design for a Wearable, Rapidly-Deployable, Wireless Noninvasive Triage Sensor,” 2005 27th Annual International Conference of the IEEE/EMBS, Shanghai, China.Google Scholar
  42. iAnywhere, iAnywhere 2006, Blue SDK: An Embedded Bluetooth® Protocol Stack, www.iAnywhere.comGoogle Scholar
  43. Bahl V., 2002, ZigBee, Philips Semiconductors Division, Scholar
  44. Zombolas, C., 2003, Specific Absorption Rate (SAR) New Compliance Requirements for Telecommunications Equipment, EMC Technologies, Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media, LLC. 2008

Authors and Affiliations

  • Joseph L. Dvorak
    • 1
  1. 1.MotorolaUSA

Personalised recommendations