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A universal non-line-of-sight (NLOS) ultraviolet single-scatter propagation model in noncoplanar geometry is proposed to generalize an existing restricted analytical model. This generalized model considers that the transmitter and the receiver cone axes lie in the same plane or different planes, where they can be pointed in arbitrary directions. The model(More)
In this paper, a novel single-scatter path loss model is presented for non-line-of-sight (NLOS) ultraviolet (UV) channels. This model is developed based on the spherical coordinate system and extends the previous restricted models to handle the general noncoplanar case of arbitrarily pointing transmitter and receiver. Numerical examples on path loss are(More)
Non-line-of-sight ultraviolet propagation models have been developed for both coplanar and noncoplanar geometries. Based on an exact integral-form single-scatter model, this Letter proposes an approximate closed-form model for tractable analysis applicable to noncoplanar geometries with a narrow transmitter beam or receiver field of view. Numerical results(More)
In non-line-of-sight (NLOS) UV communication links using intensity modulation with direct detection, atmospheric turbulence-induced intensity fluctuations can significantly impair link performance. To mitigate turbulence-induced fading and, therefore, to improve the bit error rate (BER) performance, spatial diversity reception can be used over NLOS UV(More)
This paper presents an approximate closed-form model of non-line-of-sight (NLOS) ultraviolet (UV) single-scatter propagation in noncoplanar geometry for tractable analysis. The path loss is given as a function of the transceiver geometry settings and the optical properties of the atmosphere. Numerical examples on path loss show that the approximate model is(More)
Non-line-of-sight (NLOS) ultraviolet communication (UVC) uses the atmosphere as a propagation medium. In previous literature, various scatter propagation models have been derived based on the premise that atmospheric turbulence was ignored and the atmosphere was considered as a turbid medium, also called random scatterers. In this Letter, a NLOS(More)
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