Measurement and Compensation of Polarization Mode Dispersion in Optical Communication Systems
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The aim of this thesis is to introduce a non-stationary model for the scattering in mobile-to-mobile channels. Due to the evolution of wireless technology, fixed-to-mobile communications systems are nowadays complemented by mobile-to-mobile communications systems. In the vehicular sector, mobile-to-mobile communications systems are used to enable intelligent transportation systems. Such systems aim to make transportation safer and more efficient by distributing sensor information among the cars. In the aeronautical sector, mobile-to-mobile communications systems will be used, for example, to exchange position, altitude, speed, and heading data between aircraft during flight thus allowing for a reduced separation between them. Hence, these systems are necessary to further increase the air traffic density. Michael Walter received the Diplom-Ingenieur degree in electrical engineering from Ulm University, Germany, in 2008. He has been a member of the scientific staff at the Institute of Communications and Navigation at the German Aerospace Center (DLR) in Oberpfaffenhofen, Germany, where he has gained extensive experience in organizing and conducting numerous measurement campaigns for vehicular and aeronautical research. His research interests include wireless communications, modeling of mobile-to-mobile channels, and channel coding.