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19. 0 GHz code division multiple access (CDMA) personal communications systems, J-STD-008, March 1995. 20. 0 GHz CDMA personal stations, J-STD-018, September 1995. 21. 0 GHz CDMA personal stations, J-STD019, September 1995. 22. A. M. 02, September 1996. 23. A. M. 05, November 1996. 24. M. Hata, Empirical formula for propagating loss in land mobile radio services, IEEE Trans. Veh. , 29: 317–325, 1980. 25. A. M. 10, January 1997. PAUL PETRUS ArrayComm, Inc. JEFFREY H. REED Mobile and Portable Radio Research Group Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University CODE, ASSEMBLY LANGUAGE.

A common example of the former case is a transmitted signal from one transceiver leaking into the power amplifier of another transceiver. The presence of the leaked signal will cause the power amplifier (a nonlinear device) to produce intermodulation interference into the corresponding receive channels of some of the transceivers on the tower. A common example of the latter case is the interaction of two or more transmitted signals and a rusty bolt on a tower. Such an interaction will produce intermodulation interference into the corresponding receive channels of some of the transceivers on that tower.

Thus, the provider assigns three channels to each cell. If we assume that no channels are used for signaling or control purposes, this wireless system can support a capacity of 126. 03 dB). Then a cluster size of three will provide sufficient protection from cochannel interference. This results in an increased frequency reuse factor of and an increase in capacity that exceeds a factor of 2. Indeed, in this example, with an increased frequency reuse of , the provider can assign each cell seven channels rather than three.

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