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Unformatted text preview: Cover Page Mobile Communication Systems November 18, 2008 By: Mindy Burns, Tracie Hill, John Lowery, Thomas Parker, Terick Polk, Michael Rehkemper, Moses Rivas Table of Contents (Fill in where your section fits in the body of the paper) History of Mobile Communication Systems Analog Systems - Mindy Burns Movement towards Digital Systems - Mindy Burns Current Status of Mobile Communication Systems Software - J.C. Lowery & Tracie Hill Networks - Moses Rivas Network Capabilities and Peripherals - Thomas Parker Future of Mobile Communication Systems Networks - Michael Rehkemper Towers - Terick Polk Design/Battery - Michael Rehkemper Business Use/ Software 1st paragraph- Michael Rehkemper Business Use/ Software 2nd paragraph- Terick Polk Body of Paper (Plug your section in its proper place) Intro: We will complete once everyone has submitted their parts History: History of Mobile Communication Systems Analog Systems Mobile communication systems, such as cellular phones and other devices, have been around for several decades. The first cellular system developed was the Advanced Mobile Phone System (AMPS), classified as the First Generation (1G) mobile phone system, and was introduced in the late 1980’s. The AMPS used analog communication systems to transmit only voice communications to others in different locations with limited capacity. (telecommunication 2008) The major problem faced by business individuals was the static and noise from using this type of communication system. It was practically impossible to conduct ordinary business over the analog networks. Such communications would also lead to inefficient and ineffective business practices. Individuals employed as Lawyers, Accountants, Doctors and other strict client confidentially positions were in the situation of possible eavesdroppers when communicating on such devices. The analog system had weak security system which could be easily hacked into by the use of scanners. This possibility of violating client confidentially would have lead to businesses not using such devices for normal business activity. Being able to conduct business any where any time was practically impossible with devices containing the analog networks. Movement Towards Digital Systems Following the pure analog systems (AMPS) was the development of the partially Digitial Advanced Mobile Phone Systems (D-AMPS) also known as the Time Division Multiple Access (TDMA). The digital transmission was sought Systems (D-AMPS) also known as the Time Division Multiple Access (TDMA)....
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This note was uploaded on 01/19/2010 for the course MIS 4143 taught by Professor Chuckjohnston during the Spring '10 term at Midwestern State University.
- Spring '10