GIGABIT WIRELESS COMMUNICATIONSABSTRACTThis paper introduces a new radio technology that supports the fastest radios available today. Operating at the recently released 70 and 80 GHz bands, commercially available products offer full duplex data rates in excess of 1 Gbps in cost effect, reliable architectures, with carrier class 99.999% availability at distances of 1 mile or more. Cost effective pricing is transforming business models for backhaul and access connectivity providers. Chapter 1:OBJECTIVEThe main aim of the Gigabit Wireless team research is to look at the current studies and research done on achieving a 10Gbps Wireless Network.
Chapter 2:INTRODUCTIONWireless technology is been with us for quite sometime now. The next step is to achieve faster and reliable wireless connection. The traditional wired connection is slowly being faced out since more and more companies and people prefer wireless connectivity. So the aim of telecommunications companies is to always update their systems to meet the demands and partnering with researchers and universities to discover on new technologies has began and the Gi-Fi (Gigabit Fidelity) is born with longer-range connectivity capability which plays an important role for the advancement of the wireless technology.
Numerous agencies around the globe has been focusing and racing to achieve or invent the Gi-Fi technology. The research has provided a lot of new approaches for spectrum use and cost effective implementation. Chapter 3:CURRENT STATUSWireless Gigabit The current GIGABIT WIRELESS research includes: Millimeter-wave networks with 6 - 10 Gbps aggregate data ratesRadio transceivers, modems and baseband modules capable of carrying 10 Gbps Ways to reduce integration costs of millimeter wave radio  modules: multi-chip moduleslow-cost printed antennas Propagation models for better link designs Gigabit Wireless communications (GWC), also known as GI-FI wireless networking technologies is currently under development and would provide a major breakthrough in wireless technology.
It will play a major role in shaping the major change in the future of wireless local area networking (WLAN). The recent advances allow, more complex transmitters and receivers which are more capable to pack more bits into the same spectrum, by a wider slice of spectrum (ultrawideband) [2,3, 8, 9, 10], and narrow set of frequency bands (orthogonal frequency-division multiplexing),  with a more focused use of spectrum (smart antennas), and also a more intelligent encoding of transmissions.
In addition to this, that is the higher bit rates, more flexible architectures are now available (software-defined radio). These developments obviously will help wireless users have a better experience, including greater range, better bit rates, better battery life, and great reliability. Upcoming quality standards will integrate these techniques, providing some better wireless devices that would get closer to gigabit speeds. Ultrawideband: UWB includes a lot of technologies permitted by the Federal Communications Commission and transmits a very low-power signal over the 7 GHz of spectrum ranging from 3.1 to 10.6 GHz.
The main challenge for this UWB radio implementation is how to fully use the bandwidth, to provide reliable and high data rates that is cost effective than those which are provided by the techniques such as 802.11n. The two approaches that have evolved are: one, based on frequency-hopping orthogonal frequency-division multiplexing (OFDM), that has many of the same characteristics as that of the 802.11a/g systems. And the other one is a newer approach using impulses instead of sine waves to transmit the data.