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Low-Earth-Orbit Alaska Canada Pacific USA Caribbean South America GEO A Atlantic Europe Mideast Africa GEO B
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Russia Japan China India South Asia Australia GEO C GEO D Pacfic
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FIGURE 8-1
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Spatial plane.
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addition, each plane includes visual and acoustic features for <Scene/> detection and information space parameters across that plane to enhance the use of that space for QoI. 8.7.1.1 Global Plane Figure 8-1 shows the top level of the physical-world spatial hierarchy, the global plane. Here are the telecommunications patterns that are global in scope. SKOs on this plane include global demographics like population, global connections like SATCOM, global traf c statistics, and global wireless patterns. The global plane SKO lists the regions into which this space is partitioned with the characteristic distances, speed typical when traversing this plane, and characteristic time over which patterns on this plane change signi cantly. These characteristics enable quick high level reasoning about the <Self/> situated in this plane, for example, making a trip that transits one or more regions. Signi cant motion in this plane occurs at a rate of speed that can transit a substantial fraction (>10%) of the characteristic distance in an hour like a traveler moving at 1000 km/h (e.g., in an aircraft). In addition to the SKO s slots for aggregate characteristics, each plane describes interconnection mechanisms like global ber and SATCOM; characteristic travel, like air, rail, or ship; annual temporal patterns, including population migration; and day night zones. Planning SKOs include travel itinerary and critical information such as location, telephone number, Internet address, mobility, wireless access opportunities, path length, delay, data rate, QoS, and traf c density. Access to Iridium and other satellite telephones is driven by location in the global plane. The global SKO of Expression 8-17 highlights key features of this class of KO.
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Expression 8-17 Global Plane SKO (Simpli ed) <SKO> <Name> Global-Plane </Name> <De nitions> <Spatial-extent/> > 1000 km </De nitions> <Slots> <Members> <Sun/> <SATCOM/> <Alaska/> . . . </Members> </Slots> <Membership> <Indicators> Globe, Earth, Outer-space, Intercontinental </Indicators> </Membership> <Domain> Space Earth <Members/> </Domain> <Range> <Members/> <Connectivity/> <Traf c-patterns/> <Statistics/> <Characteristics> <Space Typical = 1000 km/> <Time Typical = 1 yr/> <Speed Typical = 1000 km/h/> <Travel Typical = Air/> <Interconnect Typical = SATCOM/> <Travel Typical = Business/> <Travel Typical = Vacation/> <Space-time Typical = Itinerary/> </Characteristics></Range> <Examples> <Unique/> </Examples> . . . </SKO> 8.7.1.2 Regional Plane Each partition of the global plane (e.g., Europe) has a corresponding regional plane that captures those features of a geospatial region necessary for AACR use cases (Figure 8-2). Important properties of this region are as follows: regional plane parameters Interconnect Travel Rhythm Space time Fiber trunks, cellular roaming (terrestrial microwave or backhaul) Commute by air (rail, ship, automobile) Weekly (annual, daily), seasonal cycle of temporal patterns Itinerary, commuting habits, day night boundary
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Oslo Helsinki Stockholm Characteristic Distance: 1000 km Time: 1 week Speed: 200 km/h
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FIGURE 8-2
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Regional plane SKO identi es links among metropolitan areas.
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Uppsala Norrt lje Kista Stockholm Enk ping S dert lje Characteristic Distance: 100 km Time: 1 day Speed: 50 km/h
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FIGURE 8-3
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Metropolitan SKO describes geography and infrastructure.
Information space
Constraints imposed by geopolitical boundaries like national borders; physical barriers such as mountain ranges
8.7.1.3 Metropolitan Plane Each region of the spatial hierarchy is partitioned into metropolitan planes that often have the greatest intensity of telecommunications infrastructure. Regions need not be metropolitan demographically: a large wilderness parkland, for example, could be a metropolitan plane. The criterion for the inclusion of a locale in one metropolitan plane is the relevance to QoI tasks of AACR, such as the inclusion of bedroom communities with the urban center. Commuters daily patterns transverse these locations, typically by rail or automobile. Stockholm suburbs within about 200 km of the hub are included in the Stockholm SKO in Figure 8-3. Other signi cant properties of this plane of the spatial hierarchy include: metropolitan plane parameters Interconnect Travel Rhythm Space time Information space Wireless, ber trunks, cellular service, propagation, cell coverage Commute by rail, automobile (air, ship) Daily (weekly, annual, seasonal) Commuting habits, to-do list Wide area access, best service provider
In this SKO, the quality of wireless coverage is important. Video data rates are not available everywhere and temporal patterns shift in a daily cycle driven by commuting and leisure pursuits, depending on the day of the week and the season. A commuter s normal pattern is shaped by the daily schedule, causing signi cant variations in the space time pattern of demand for wireless. Visits to clients, luncheon engagements, and so on can shape the needs of wireless power users such as corporate executives. Since power users may be early adopters, their patterns inform use cases for early technology insertion.