Simple wake-up radio prototype

Pekka Koskela, Mikko Valta

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference article in proceedingsScientificpeer-review

1 Citation (Scopus)

Abstract

Today more and more wireless sensors are powered by batteries. To avoid frequent battery replacement and to provide easy maintenance, sensor nodes should operate energy-efficiently. One well-known and significant source of energy drainage is radio idle listening. One common method to avoid idle listening, is to design MAC protocols that max-imise the sleeping time and minimise the duty cycle of the radio. An alternative approach is to utilize hardware solutions such as a wake-up radio. The wake-up radio is designed as an ultra low-power radio, which is always on, and which triggers the sleeping device when communication with the device is required. This paper reports on the design, implementation and performance measurements for a simple wake-up radio construction with 4.7 µW power consumption
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationProceedings of the 6th Workshop on Hot Topics in Embedded Networked Sensors, HotEmNets 2010
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2010
MoE publication typeA4 Article in a conference publication
Event6th Workshop on Hot Topics in Embedded Networked Sensors, HotEmNets 2010 - Killarney, Ireland
Duration: 28 Jun 201029 Jun 2010

Conference

Conference6th Workshop on Hot Topics in Embedded Networked Sensors, HotEmNets 2010
Abbreviated titleHotEmNets 2010
CountryIreland
CityKillarney
Period28/06/1029/06/10

Fingerprint

Sensor nodes
Drainage
Electric power utilization
Hardware
Network protocols
Communication
Sensors

Keywords

  • Energy-efficiency
  • internet of things
  • on-demand
  • wake-up
  • wireless sensor network

Cite this

Koskela, P., & Valta, M. (2010). Simple wake-up radio prototype. In Proceedings of the 6th Workshop on Hot Topics in Embedded Networked Sensors, HotEmNets 2010 [2] https://doi.org/10.1145/1978642.1978645
Koskela, Pekka ; Valta, Mikko. / Simple wake-up radio prototype. Proceedings of the 6th Workshop on Hot Topics in Embedded Networked Sensors, HotEmNets 2010. 2010.
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Koskela, P & Valta, M 2010, Simple wake-up radio prototype. in Proceedings of the 6th Workshop on Hot Topics in Embedded Networked Sensors, HotEmNets 2010., 2, 6th Workshop on Hot Topics in Embedded Networked Sensors, HotEmNets 2010, Killarney, Ireland, 28/06/10. https://doi.org/10.1145/1978642.1978645

Simple wake-up radio prototype. / Koskela, Pekka; Valta, Mikko.

Proceedings of the 6th Workshop on Hot Topics in Embedded Networked Sensors, HotEmNets 2010. 2010. 2.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference article in proceedingsScientificpeer-review

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N2 - Today more and more wireless sensors are powered by batteries. To avoid frequent battery replacement and to provide easy maintenance, sensor nodes should operate energy-efficiently. One well-known and significant source of energy drainage is radio idle listening. One common method to avoid idle listening, is to design MAC protocols that max-imise the sleeping time and minimise the duty cycle of the radio. An alternative approach is to utilize hardware solutions such as a wake-up radio. The wake-up radio is designed as an ultra low-power radio, which is always on, and which triggers the sleeping device when communication with the device is required. This paper reports on the design, implementation and performance measurements for a simple wake-up radio construction with 4.7 µW power consumption

AB - Today more and more wireless sensors are powered by batteries. To avoid frequent battery replacement and to provide easy maintenance, sensor nodes should operate energy-efficiently. One well-known and significant source of energy drainage is radio idle listening. One common method to avoid idle listening, is to design MAC protocols that max-imise the sleeping time and minimise the duty cycle of the radio. An alternative approach is to utilize hardware solutions such as a wake-up radio. The wake-up radio is designed as an ultra low-power radio, which is always on, and which triggers the sleeping device when communication with the device is required. This paper reports on the design, implementation and performance measurements for a simple wake-up radio construction with 4.7 µW power consumption

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Koskela P, Valta M. Simple wake-up radio prototype. In Proceedings of the 6th Workshop on Hot Topics in Embedded Networked Sensors, HotEmNets 2010. 2010. 2 https://doi.org/10.1145/1978642.1978645