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Resource Allocation for Next Generation of Radio Access Networks: how effective are my schedulers?

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Today wireless networks are an indispensable part of telecom infrastructure. This is while the demand for ubiquitous and high-speed data access is constantly growing. As a result, the architecture of mobile networks is moving towards that of densely deployed cells where each cell may use a different access technology as well as a different frequency band. This complexity does not directly translate into improved performance; it rather poses new resource management challenges to wireless service providers. In this talk I present a number of light-weight scheduling techniques, namely adaptation of antenna tilt angles, scheduling sleep modes and user to base station assignments for multi-homed devices. These schedulers are aimed to improve network performance in a fair manner and are selected from parts of the results in my PhD work. Finally, I conclude with a forward looking view on the intersection of my past and current research interests. This is where I am interested to benefit from experimental evaluations in order to improve design and decision making tasks.

This talk is part of the Microsoft Research Cambridge, public talks series.

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