Niklas Andgart

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Tone reservation peak-to-average (PAR) ratio reduction is an established area when it comes to bringing down signal peaks in mul-ticarrier (DMT or OFDM) systems. When designing such a system, some questions often arise about PAR reduction. Is it worth the effort? How much can it give? How much does it give depending on the parameter choices? With this(More)
Common to all DMT/OFDM systems is a large peak-to-average ratio (PAR), which can lead to low power efficiency and nonlinear distortion. Tone reservation uses unused or reserved tones to design a peak-canceling signal to lower the PAR of a transmit block. In DMT ADSL systems, the power allocated to these tones may be limited due to crosstalk issues with many(More)
Traditionally, Peak to Average Ratio (PAR) reduction in digital subscriber line (DSL) transmitters focuses on a digital-domain signal, either at the output of the baseband processing block or at the input of the digital-to-analogue converter (DAC). However, analysis of a DSL transceiver shows that the power dissipation is highly dependent on the PAR at a(More)
Successive interference cancellation (SIC) is a wellknown technique for mitigating interference. For multiple-layer reception, hard-decision SIC with perfect per-layer rate control has been proven to be a capacity-achieving scheme. In practice, however, due to imperfect rate control and signaling constraints, there is a potential for certain variants of SIC(More)
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