Now showing 1 - 2 of 2
  • Publication
    Topology Adaptive Sum Rate Maximization in the Downlink of Dynamic Wireless Networks
    Dynamic network architectures (DNAs) have been developed under the assumption that some terminals can be converted into temporary access points (APs) anytime when connected to the Internet. In this paper, we consider the problem of assigning a group of users to a set of potential APs with the aim to maximize the downlink system throughput of DNA networks, subject to total transmit power and users' quality of service (QoS) constraints. In our first method, we relax the integer optimization variables to be continuous. The resulting non-convex continuous optimization problem is solved using successive convex approximation framework to arrive at a sequence of second-order cone programs (SOCPs). In the next method, the selection process is viewed as finding a sparsity constrained solution to our problem of sum rate maximization. It is demonstrated in numerical results that while the first approach has better data rates for dense networks, the sparsity oriented method has a superior speed of convergence. Moreover, for the scenarios considered, in addition to comprehensively outperforming some well-known approaches, our algorithms yield data rates close to those obtained by branch and bound method.
      449Scopus© Citations 7
  • Publication
    Fast Adaptive Minorization-Maximization Procedure for Beamforming Design of Downlink NOMA Systems
    We develop a novel technique to accelerate minorization-maximization (MM) procedure for the non-orthogonal multiple access (NOMA) weighted sum rate maximization problem. Specifically, we exploit the Lipschitz continuity of the gradient of the objective function to adaptively update the MM algorithm. With fewer additional analysis variables and low complexity second-order cone program (SOCP) to solve in each iteration of the MM algorithm, the proposed approach converges quickly at a small computational cost. By numerical simulation results, our algorithm is shown to greatly outperform known solutions in terms of achieved sum rates and computational complexity.
      466Scopus© Citations 6