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Bluetooth

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					  Bluetooth

          Presented By
     Tim Smith Brad Bush
Jonathon Grimes Michael Thiede
          Gerald Evans
               Overview
   What is Bluetooth.
   Founders
   Contributions by Founders
   Companies Joining Bluetooth
   Bluetooth System
   Uses
   Examples
   Future Plans
   Pro’s
   Con’s
What is Bluetooth?
 Launched by a special interest group in
May 1998, Bluetooth is the code-name
for a wireless technology specification
for small form factor, low cost, short-
range radio links between mobile and
stationary PCs, mobile phones and
other peripheral devices, which will
work anywhere in the world.
          S.I.G. Founders
   Ericsson-a telephone Co. and leading provider
    in the new telecoms world.
   IBM- the world’s largest computer
    manufacture and world’s largest software Co.
   Intel-world’s largest chip maker and leading
    manufacturer of computer, networking and
    communications products.
   Nokia-leading mobile phone supplier.
   Toshiba-world’s 6th largest electronics and
    electronic equipment manufacturer.
Contributions by Founders
                 (1)


 Ericsson contributed the basic
 radio technology expertise.

 Toshiba  and IBM are developing
 a common specification for
 integrating a”Bluetooth” tech. into
 mobile devices.
Contributions by Founders
                       (2)


   Intel is contributing its advanced
    9mmX9mm chip and software
    expertise.

   Nokia contributes expertise in radio
    technology and mobile handset
    software.
Companies Joining Bluetooth

 Microsoft
 3Com Corporation
 Lucent Technologies
 Motorola Corporation
     Bluetooth System
   Operates in the 2.4 GHz Industrial-Scientific-
    Medical (IMS) band.
   Has a 10meter to 100meter range
   Uses Frequency Hop (FH) scheme with 1600
    hops/sec, which divides the frequency band
    into a number of hop channels. All of this,
    together with an automatic output power
    adaptation to reduce the range exactly to
    requirement.
   During a connection, radio transceivers hop
    from one channel to another.
    Bluetooth System
        continued
 Supports up to 8 devices in a piconet
  (two channel/small network).
 Built-in-Security
 Non line-of-sight transmission through
  walls and briefcases.
 Regulated by governments worldwide.
               Uses

    It will connect…….
 Printers
 Mobile Phones
 Hands-free Headsets
 LCD projectors
 Modems
 Wireless LAN devises
      Uses continued
 Notebooks
 Desktop PCs
 Personal Digital Assistant (PDA) ect…
 ……..to one another via Bluetooth short
  range radio modules installed in each of
  these devices.
           Examples
   At home, your phone functions as a
    portable phone (fixed line charge).
    When your on the move, it functions
    as a mobile phone (cellular charge).
    And when your phone comes with in
    range of another mobile phone with
    built in bluetooth wireless technology
    it functions as a walkie-talkie(no
    telephony charge).
          Examples
          continued
 You can access the Internet on your
  mobile computer via your mobile
  phone.
 Unlock your car using your mobile
  phone that is equipped with bluetooth
  technology
         Future Plans
   By 2002, Bluetooth radio modules will
    be built into millions of mobile phones,
    PCs, laptops, PDAs and other devices.

   By 2003 Bluetooth is predicted to have
    more than 10 million mobile terminals
    built into cars in Europe and in the
    U.S.
            PROs
 Wireless
 Wireless internet access
 Small form factor
 Low cost
 Low power requirements
 Multiple simultaneous wireless
  connections
           PROs
         continued
 Available worldwide
 Application programmer interfaces
  (APIs) enable compatibility with new
  and legacy software applications.
 Full Integration into the Windows 98
  First and Second Edition and Windows
  2000 operating system.
 Speed of (1-2 Mbps)
            PROs
          continued
   In-Car Internet terminals, faxes,
    stereo and video capabilities, and
    telematic equipment. (Telematic
    equipment provides traffic guidance
    with the use of telecommunications.)
            CONs
 The Bluetooth SIG has yet to figure
  out how to keep Bluetooth from
  interfering with wireless LANs such as
  the 802.11 wireless LAN spec used by
  Apple’s AirPort technology. 802.11
  also runs on 2.4-GHz radio frequency.
 Telematic equipment could be setup to
  share vehicle velocity (speed,
  direction) and identification within a
  specified distance.
      CONCLUSION
 Told you what Bluetooth was
 Who the founders were.
 What they contributed
 About the system
 Its uses
 The pro’s
 The con's
 Future Plans

				
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