Impact of Ultra-Reliable Low Latency 5G on Internet of Everything
Wireless technology has continuously evolved to cater to new applications and services. Till now, this evolution was mainly driven by the demand for high data rates. However, requirement for next generation wireless technology is much more than just high data rates. It is estimated that by 2025 there will be 25 billion wireless connections connecting people and things. This Internet of Everything (IoE) will continuously capture and exchange data. It will also be highly intelligent to aid quick decision making and to deliver high quality services. To achieve this, the underlying communication technology will have to be extremely reliable and should provide very low latency.
3GPP is working towards 5G technology, which is expected to be launched in 2020. Apart from supporting high data rates, it will also enable large scale IoE connectivity and extremely low latency applications. With 5G as the communication technology, AI enabled platforms can collect, exchange and store relevant data and can deliver more efficient products and services. This interworking of 5G and AI has the potential to bring a new era of intelligent connectivity that can drastically change our lives.
In this study, we have done systematic literature review of ultra-reliability and low latency (uRLLC) feature of 5G. We present an overview of uRLLC and also discuss some use cases of how 5G, AI and IoE can interwork to improve the lives of rural and urban population especially in important areas like Agriculture, Healthcare, Education and Transport.
- GPP TR 23.725. (2018). Study on enhancement of UltraReliable Low-Latency Communication (URLLC) support in the 5G Core network (5GC).
- GPP TR 38.824. (2018). Study on physical layer enhancements for NR Ultra-Reliable and Low Latency Case (URLLC).
- GPP TR 38.913. (2017). Study on scenarios and requirements for next generation access technologies.
- G Americas. (2018, November). New services & applications with 5G ultra-reliable low latency communications. Retrieved from http://www.5gamericas.org/files/5115/4169/8314/5G_Americas_URLLLC_White_Paper_Final_11.8.pdf
- AUTO Connected Car News. (2019, February). Retrieved from http://www.autoconnectedcar.com/2019/02/mwc 2019-att-vodafone-5g-for-automotive/
- Bennis, M., Debbah, M., & Poor, V. H. (2018). Ultrareliable and low-latency wireless communication: Tail, risk and scale. Proceedings of the IEEE, 106, 1834-1853.
- Brown, M. (2018). Smart farming - automated and connected agriculture. Retrieved from https://www.engineering.com/DesignerEdge/DesignerEdgeArticles/ArticleID/16653/Smart-FarmingAutomated-and-Connected-Agriculture.aspx
- Chen, H., Abbas, R., Cheng, P., Shirvanimoghaddam, M., Hardjawana, W., Bao, W., . . . Vucetic, B. (2017). Ultra-reliable low latency cellular networks: Use cases, challenges and approaches. IEEE Communications Magazine, p. 99.
- Donkin, C. (2019, February). Retrieved from https:// www.mobileworldlive.com:https://www.mobileworldlive.com/featured-content/home-banner/mwc19-hosts-5g-surgery-breakthrough/
- Enride. (2019, February). Retrieved from https://www.einride.tech/news/einride-showcases-new-teleoperation-solution-at-mobile-world-congress/
- GSMA. (2018a, September). Intelligent connectivitity how the combination of 5G, AI and IOT is set to change the americas. Retrieved from https://www.gsma.com/IC/wp-content/uploads/2018/09/21494-MWC-Americas-report.pdf
- GSMA. (2018b, May 30). New GSMA study: operators must look beyond connectivity to increase share of $1.1 trillion IOT revenue opportunity. Retrieved from https://www.gsma.com/newsroom/press-release/new-gsma-study-operators-must-look-beyond-connectivity-to-increase-share/
- ITU. (2018). Key features and requirements of 5G/IMT2020 networks. Retrieved from https://www.itu.int/en/ITU-D/Regional-Presence/ArabStates/Documents/events/2018/RDF/Workshop%20Presentations/Session1/5G-%20IMT2020-presentation-Marco-Carugi-final-reduced.pdf
- Ji, H., Park, S., Yeo, J., Kim, Y., Lee, J., & Shim, B. (2018). Ultra reliable and low latency communications in 5G downlink: Physical layer aspects. IEEE Wireless Communications, 25(3), 124-130.
- Khan, A. H., & Roy, K. C. (2013). Comparison of turbo codes and low density parity check codes. IOSR Journal of Electronics and Communication Engineering (IOSR-JECE), 11-18.
- Liu, G. (2018). Lessons from the 5G trials in China. Retrieved from GSMA https://www.gsma.com/spectrum/wp-content/uploads/2018/07/GTI-Liu-Guangyi-Lessons-from-the-5G-trials-in-China.pdf
- NTT DoCoMo. (2018, July). Field experiments on 5G ultrareliable low-latency communication. NTT DoCoMo Technical Journal, 20. Retrieved from https://www.nttdocomo.co.jp/english/binary/pdf/corporate/technology/rd/technical_journal/bn/vol20_1/vol20_1_003en.pdf
- Sarajlic, M., Liu, L., & Edfors, O. (2014). Reducing the Complexity of LDPC Decoding Algorithms. IEEE 25th International Symposium on Personal, Indoor and Mobile Radio Communications (PIMRC).
- Stefano, G. B., & Kream, R. M. (2018). The micro-hospital: 5G telemedicine-based care. Medical Science Monitor Basic Research, 103-104.
- Qualcomm. (2019, January). Audi, Ducati and Ford Host Live Interactive Demos in Las Vegas Using C-V2X Solutions Provided by Qualcomm. Retrieved from https://www.qualcomm.com/news/releases/2019/01/07/audi-ducati-and-ford-host-live-interactive-demos-las-vegas-using-c-v2x
Abstract Views: 34
PDF Views: 0