2 October 2006 FAST copper for broadband access
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Proceedings Volume 6390, Broadband Access Communication Technologies; 639003 (2006) https://doi.org/10.1117/12.684903
Event: Optics East 2006, 2006, Boston, Massachusetts, United States
Abstract
FAST Copper is a multi-year, U.S. NSF funded project that started in 2004, and is jointly pursued by the research groups of Mung Chiang at Princeton University, John Cioffi at Stanford University, and Alexader Fraser at Fraser Research Lab, and in collaboration with several industrial partners including AT&T. The goal of the FAST Copper Project is to provide ubiquitous, 100 Mbps, fiber/DSL broadband access to everyone in the U.S. with a phone line. This goal will be achieved through two threads of research: dynamic and joint optimization of resources in Frequency, Amplitude, Space, and Time (thus the name 'FAST') to overcome the attenuation and crosstalk bottlenecks, and the integration of communication, networking, computation, modeling, and distributed information management and control for the multi-user twisted pair network.
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Mung Chiang, Mung Chiang, Jianwei Huang, Jianwei Huang, Raphael Cendrillon, Raphael Cendrillon, Chee Wei Tan, Chee Wei Tan, Dahai Xu, Dahai Xu, } "FAST copper for broadband access", Proc. SPIE 6390, Broadband Access Communication Technologies, 639003 (2 October 2006); doi: 10.1117/12.684903; https://doi.org/10.1117/12.684903
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