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TIA TSB-88.4

2016 Edition, December 2016

Complete Document

Wireless Communications Systems Performance in Noise and Interference Limited Situations Part 4: Recommended Methods for Technology- Independent Broadband Performance Modeling



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Description / Abstract:

The TSB-88 Series

The TSB-88 series of bulletins gives guidance on the following areas:


  • Establishment of standardized methodology for modeling and simulating either narrowband/bandwidth efficient technologies or broadband technologies;


  • Establishment of a standardized methodology for empirically confirming the performance of either narrowband/bandwidth efficient systems or broadband systems;


  • Aggregating the modeling, simulation and empirical performance verification reports into a unified “Spectrum Management Tool Kit” which can be employed by frequency coordinators, systems engineers, software developers, and system operators;


  • Recommended datasets that are available for improved results from modeling and simulation; and


  • Providing current information for new and emerging bands


The purpose of these documents is to define and advance a scientifically sound standardized methodology for addressing technology compatibility. This document provides formal structure and quantitative technical parameters from which automated design and spectrum management tools can be developed based on proposed configurations that can temporarily exist during a migration process or for longer term solutions for systems that have different technologies

As wireless communications systems evolve, the complexity in determining compatibility between different types of modulation, different operational geographic areas, and application usage increases.

Spectrum managers, system designers and system maintainers have a common interest in utilizing the most accurate and repeatable modeling and simulation capabilities to determine likely wireless communication system performance. A standardized approach and methodology is needed for the modeling and simulation of wireless communications systems performance, considering both analog and digital practices in all frequency bands of interest.

In addition, subsequent to wireless communications system implementation, validity or acceptance testing is often an issue subject to much debate and uncertainty. Long after a system is in place and optimized, future interference dispute resolution demands application of a unified quantitative methodology for assessing system performance and interference