Mathematical Problems in Engineering

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Volume 2021 |Article ID 5596301 | https://doi.org/10.1155/2021/5596301

Muhammad Khalid, Abid Muhammad Khan, Muhammad Rauf, Muhammad Taha Jilani, Sheraz Afzal, "FPGA-Based Time-Domain Channel Estimation in Gaussian Mixture Model", Mathematical Problems in Engineering, vol. 2021, Article ID 5596301, 12 pages, 2021. https://doi.org/10.1155/2021/5596301

FPGA-Based Time-Domain Channel Estimation in Gaussian Mixture Model

Academic Editor: Dao B. Wang
Received04 Feb 2021
Revised30 Mar 2021
Accepted19 Apr 2021
Published03 May 2021

Abstract

The performance of time-domain channel estimation deteriorates due to the presence of Gaussian mixture model (GMM) noise, which results in high mean squared error (MSE) as a challenging issue. The performance of the estimator further decreases when the complexity of the estimator is high due to the high convergence rate. In this paper, an optimized channel estimation method is proposed with low complexity and high accuracy in the GMM environment. In this channel estimation, an improved Gauss-Seidel iterative method is utilized with a minimum number of iterations. The convergence rate of the Gauss-Seidel method is improved by estimating an appropriate initial guess value when no guard bands are used in the orthogonal frequency-division multiplexing (OFDM) symbol. Simulation results provide an acceptable MSE for GMM environments, up to the probability of 5% impulsive noise component. This paper also presents the design and implementation of the proposed estimator in the NEXYS-2 FPGA platform that provides resources allocation, reconfigurability, schematic, and the timing diagram for detailed insight.

1. Introduction

In wireless communication, the performance of the system is often limited because it undergoes many unfavorable effects when the signal is transmitted to the receiver. The transmitted signals are normally scattered and reflected and arrived at the receiver through multiple paths [1]. Accordingly, this time-varying channel poses a serious challenge when it comes to estimating it in an efficient manner using the least complex method. Thus, the estimation of the channel is one of the most challenging and core issues in wireless communication. The additive white Gaussian noise (AWGN) has always been the dominant noise model in wireless communication systems, mainly because of two reasons: the first reason is that analytical manipulation is simple and the second one is due to central limit theorem. However, the presence of the impulsive nature of noise in some communication channels gives rise to non-Gaussian characteristics. In general, impulsive noise occurs randomly in the form of a sharp increase in the magnitude [2].

Research efforts, exploited for channel estimation techniques, are with the assumption of AWGN noise models [3, 4]. It is well known that this assumption is appropriate for many applications but some practical environments exist, which are incorrectly modelled by the AWGN noise model [5]. When the noise deviates from Gaussian, the performance of the existing channel estimators may deteriorate significantly because Gaussian-based estimators are sensitive to the impulsive noise [6]. The purpose of this paper is to develop a robust channel estimator that could perform well in the Gaussian noise environment, as well as in the GMM environment. The non-Gaussian noise is modelled by the well-known GMM model. This noise model characterizes a broad class of non-Gaussian noise distributions that include mainly the impulsive noise which is present in several wireless communication systems [7].

Previous studies [810] discuss the simplicity and robustness of the least mean square (LMS) and minimum mean square error (MMSE) algorithms based on the AWGN model. However, the performance of these estimators deteriorates due to interpolation error when the density of the pilots is decreased. Furthermore, some more renowned techniques are available in the literature, in which DVB-T2 systems are discussed. The OFDM-based second-generation terrestrial standard DVB-T2 is considered as a flexible approach for system parameters of the mobile and portable television broadcasting. The performance of DVB-T/T2 systems is investigated in [11] and compared with two mobile channel models such as VU30 (Vehicular Urban) and MR100 (Motorway Rural). In order to reduce the energy consumption and implementation complexity, a new standard is defined as DVB-T2-Lite. In paper [12], the performance of DVB-T2 is investigated and compared with DVB-T2-Lite for mobile receivers in typical urban (TU6) mobile channel. It is reported that at new lower values of code rate DVB-T2-Lite outperforms DVB-T2. The performance of the above-discussed estimators is limited by the presence of impulsive noise in a wireless communication system.

To address the impulsive nature of noise, transform domain methods are preferred. Therefore, the authors of papers [1315] present that the transform domain approach can be helpful to recognize the variations in channel impulse response (CIR). However, the transformed domain channel estimators have relatively large computational complexity [16, 17]. First and foremost, it requires DFT and then it is followed by zero padding and IDFT operation. Besides, it requires knowledge of channel length for zero padding, which is normally not known to the receiver.

The authors in [18] presented the GMM model and GMM including censored and dropped observation (CD-GMM) for improving the performance of the Wi-Fi fingerprinting based indoor positioning system and GMM parameters are estimated. To deal with the censored and dropped data the combination of Bayesian Information Criterion (BIC) to estimate the best number of components of the CD-GMM and EM algorithm is used. The authors achieved improved positioning with the least computational cost; however, the hardware of the proposed estimator is not presented. Literature also reveals some popular state-of-the-art channel estimators based on the Bayesian learning technique [1921]. Another state-of-the-art method is the iterative-based technique [2228]. However, Bayesian learning techniques are complex and require prior knowledge of the initial values of estimated parameters. Similarly, the iterative based techniques suffer from high complexity problem due to high convergence rate. Consequently, these methods need a large number of hardware resources.

Hence, it is more fruitful to design a channel estimator with low convergence rate and it does not depend upon the density of the pilots in GMM environment. Accordingly, the proposed work focuses on time-domain channel estimation method, which is based on iterative technique that utilizes cyclic cross-correlation between received signal and no guard band subpilot sequence to estimate the channel impulse response. The convergence rate of the Gauss-Seidel method can be improved by selecting an appropriate value as an initial guess.

The main contributions to this article are summarized as follows:(1)The time-domain channel estimator is presented, which utilizes an appropriate initial guess and improves the convergence rate of iterative Gauss-Seidel method in the GMM environment(2)The FPGA implementation of the proposed channel estimation is investigated with its hardware resource requirements(3)Simulation results provide an acceptable MSE, up to the probability of 5% impulsive noise component in GMM environment

The remainder of the manuscript is organized as follows: Section 2 discusses the system model. Section 3 presents the detailed discussion of an improved Gauss-Seidel method. Simulation parameters and performance evaluation are explained in Section 4. Section 5 covers the FPGA implementation of the proposed estimator. Section 6 presents the results and discussion. Finally, Section 7 concludes this paper.

2. System Model

Consider a baseband equivalent, band-limited system model; Figure 1 shows the OFDM Transceiver Block Diagram. In Figure 1, and are the frequency-domain signals, represented as follows:where is the time-domain index; of an OFDM symbol. To reduce the correlation error in time-domain channel estimation, is obtained as follows:

The frequency-domain signal is the sum of pilot and data signal, given as

After the IFFT operation and adding of cyclic prefix, the signal is transmitted through the multipath fading channel , represented aswhere is the complex path gain, is total number of channel taps, and is the normalized path delay. Without loss of generality, it is possible to use the low-pass system model. Thus, the received signal excluding cyclic prefix can be written as [29]where is the indexing, which is used in time domain, represents the modulo of , and represents the GMM noise [19], given aswhere represents impulsive-noise strength and represents the Gaussian distributions with zero mean and variance , and is the controlling parameter of the impulsive noise level. According to equation (6), variance of GMM is obtained as

Note that if , then becomes the AWGN model. The cyclic correlation of received signal with the locally generated is given by

In general, is the cyclic correlation between and in equation (8). It is shown in [29] that . Thus, the output of cyclic correlation becomes

The cross correlation of noise with is , which can be represented as Gaussian mixture noise with zero mean and variance . Also . Therefore, equation (9) can be expressed as

It is noted that, over the length of , and act like delta functions. Thus, equation (10) can be rewritten as

To estimate the channel impulse response , equation (11) can be written as

It is clear from equation (12) that is the difference of two components. The first component is free from windowing attribute due to having no guard bands and the second component contains windowing attribute. If transmitted OFDM signal does not contain guard band subcarriers, then can be simplified aswhere equation (13) is termed as initial guess for . However, in most practical systems, the transmitted frequency-domain signal contains guard band subcarriers at their respective positions. Therefore, contains both components. The most straightforward approach for solving equation (13) for is by using deconvolution. But the problem with the deconvolution is that not only is it computationally complex but also it requires matrix inversion that can have null values in denominator. Consequently, it increases hardware implementation cost and hence the performance of receiver deteriorates [30]. Due to these reasons, the channel estimation using deconvolution is not practically desirable. Herein, the following method is proposed.

3. Improved Gauss-Seidel Method

In this section, channel impulse response is estimated by using equation (12). For this purpose, Gauss-Seidel iterative method is utilized. Moreover, the convergence rate of Gauss-Seidel method is improved by selecting an appropriate initial guess, such as using component which is without windowing attribute. Therefore, we have the following:(1)The estimated initial guess (with no guard bands) is given by(2)To estimate the next iterative value , substitute the values of in equation (12).(3)Similarly, for further iterative value,(4)After each iteration, it keeps checking whether the difference in error is less than the tolerance.(5)Iteration process continues till the difference in errors is not smaller than the tolerance .

4. Performance Evaluation

This section evaluates the performance of the proposed estimator DVB-T2 system in fixed reception scenario over Rayleigh (RL20) channel model, where MSE and BER are estimated for AWGN and GMM channel environments. In order to estimate the channel estimation alone, a perfect synchronization can be assumed, and a rectangular window is implemented by using number of null pilot subcarriers in the frequency domain as a guard band. In OFDM systems, quadrature amplitude modulation (QAM) is used extensively, due to having capability of acquiring higher spectral efficiency by setting suitable constellation size. For simulation, data constellation is chosen to be 4-QAM and 16-QAM, while pilot subcarriers are unipolar BPSK modulated and boosted with a factor of 16/9. The average transmitted power of symbol is normalized to 1. For fairly accurate communication, the range of SNR is selected from 0 dB to 30 dB for MSE and from 0 to 25 dB for BER performance. Simulation is performed 1000 times for each SNR. The simulation parameters are shown in Table 1.


ParametersDVB-terrestrial

points mode2048
Symbol duration224 us
Guard interval 1/16, 14 us
Pilots spacing 16
Number of pilots 128
Signal constellation 4 QAM, 16 QAM
Code rate1/2, 1/3
sampling frequency 9.14 MHz
Channel bandwidth8 MHz
Nonzero channel taps of Rayleigh fading channel14
Pilot pattern16 (3) = 48
FPGA inputsPilot subcarrier2
Received signal1

5. FPGA Implementation

This section presents the design and implementation of the proposed channel estimator by employing the GS method in NEXYS-2 FPGA that provides reconfigurability, resource allocation, and the timing diagram. A method of implementation of the FPGA scheme has been presented in a recent study [32, 33]. The hardware implementation of the proposed estimator is implemented in two phases as shown in Figure 2.

Phase I starts with coding and verification of the proposed estimator in MATLAB 9.2 R2017a. It is then translated into VHDL code by using HDL code generation. In VHDL code generation, the HDL coder assigns a workflow advisor that inquires two files: one is function file (contains the main algorithm) and the second one is test bench file (contains inputs). The workflow advisor first defines the input type and then translates the input values into the fixed point from floating point. Finally, the MATLAB code is translated into HDL code as shown in Figure 2. The estimator is translated into HDL using HDL coder in MATLAB, and then this code is further checked and verified by Xilinx 14.2.

Phase II explains the design process execution of FPGA as shown in Figure 2. In Xilinx, the code endures the four main steps. In the first step, design functionality has been verified and checked through a test bench waveform. Simulation results also help to transform into RTL abstraction which describes the algorithm to its circuit-level concept describing the components at the gate-level abstraction that can be useful in hardware design. If the complex operation at the circuit level is not justified and efficient enough in terms of multipliers and address, then the circuit description is changed and simulations are performed again to ensure that the conceptualized approach does function appropriately. In the second step, the HDL code is synthesized, which provides the translation of the code into a gate-level net-list. Furthermore, the postsynthesis simulation verifies and confirms the design results at the gate and flip-flop level to prove the transparency of gate-level abstraction translation. In the third step, the generated gate-level abstraction undergoes route and placement procedure. Finally, a programming file is generated, which implements the proposed design on the FPGA board.

Experimental setup of the system is shown in Figure 3. The results are verified on the FPGA NEXY-2 board, in which the following parameters are analyzed.

5.1. Resource Allocation

The computation complexity of the estimator is analyzed by using the mathematical expression. The complex mathematical operation is defined in terms of fixed point generation by using floating point to fixed point conversion in MATLAB HDL coder. This real conversion of complex operation has various levels of complexity when defining in terms of hardware design. Table 2 defines the hardware complexity of circuit at gate level of abstraction by using different mathematical operations such as multiplication/division and addition/subtraction.


Real operationsOperation counts

Multiplication/division5
Addition/subtraction112

5.2. Schematic Diagram

Figure 4 shows the schematic diagram for GS estimator, in which three input variable are used: two for pilot subcarriers and one for received signal . However, the three output variables (nonzero channel coefficients) are estimated as shown in Table 1.

5.3. Timing Diagram

Figure 5 represents the timing simulation for the estimator in the GMM environment. It shows the closest emulation that is actually downloaded to device. It allows inspecting all functional and timing requirements for the device. Random bit-oriented input variables for both pilot and received signals are taken on which the outputs are verified.

6. Results and Discussion

In this section, first of all, the Gauss-Seidel based time-domain channel estimation method is tested at 13 dB SNR. Figure 6 depicts the MSE of the CIR, which is plotted against the number of iterations. The legends AWGN pilot Amp. = 1 and GMM pilot Amp. = 1 represent the MSE performance with a unity pilot amplitude in AWGN and GMM, respectively. The general behaviour of two legends shows that the MSE converges in one iteration. This is due to the selection of appropriate initial guess as discussed in the last two paragraphs of Section 2. In other words, the larger part of the actual CIR solution is present in an initial guess (no guard bands) term. Therefore, the actual solution of channel estimation is the small correction to the solution with an initial guess. The two legends AWGN pilot Amp. = 2 and GMM pilot Amp. = 2 represent the MSE performance with a pilot amplitude of boosted factor 2. In this case, it is analyzed that the number of iterations increases, and the MSE converges in three iterations as represented by circles. This is due to the higher difference between the correlation error terms arising from and in equation (12).

Figures 79 depict the MSE performance of the proposed channel estimator for the GMM channel with three different values of (controlling parameter). Three different values of ∅ are considered for analyzing the effect of higher probabilities of the impulsive noise component. In Figures 79, the MSE performances of existing channel estimators (DFT and MMSE) are compared with the proposed methods (initial guess and GS estimator) with 16-QAM modulation scheme. It is evident that the performance of the GS estimator outperforms those of the other estimators. It can be further seen that the difference of MSE is dominant at the high SNR regime. The comparison of the three figures depicts that the MSE difference between an initial guess and GS estimator reduces at higher values of . In GMM, there are two error components present in the estimation of CIR. The first one is due to the AWGN and the second one is due to the impulsive noise as discussed in equation (7). At a high value of , the impulsive noise component is relatively dominant and the MSE of GS estimator is increased.

To observe the effect of the M-order modulation scheme in the GMM environment, the performance of the proposed estimator is evaluated with the 4-QAM in Figures 10 and 11. A similar trend is found with the 4-QAM modulation scheme as observed with 16-QAM. It is also evident that the lower-order modulation scheme improves MSE performance. Furthermore, in the presence of GMM noise, the MSE performance degraded when the value of the controlling parameter is increased from 0.01 to 0.05.

Figures 1214 show the bit error rate (BER) curves for GMM environments. In BER performance, the convolution code with the code rates of 1/2 and 1/3 is used. The Viterbi algorithm is utilized to decode the convolutional code. Results show that the BER performance of the proposed estimator is improved and a similar trend of MSE is found as discussed in Figures 79, respectively.

The low code rate not only increases the error correction capabilities but also increases overhead. The code rate is represented by a number and it measures the efficiency of the code. The performance of the proposed estimator is also evaluated with 1/3 code rate in Figures 15 and 16. Simulation results show that BER decreases with a lower code rate.

In Figures 17 and 18, the effects of the boosting factor of the pilot subcarrier for the proposed time-domain Gauss–Seidel based estimator and the conventional frequency-domain MMSE channel estimator are analyzed, respectively. In both figures, the numbers of pilot subcarrier vary from 32 to 128. It can be seen that the MSE improves when the number of pilot subcarrier increases; however, spectral efficiency deteriorates from 98.4% to 93.8% with the unity boost factor of the pilot subcarrier. It is also observed that the minimum MSE is achieved when 128 pilot subcarriers are used. In Figure 17, it can be seen that a similar MSE and higher spectral efficiency can be achieved when 16/9 boosted power level of pilot subcarriers is used with 64 pilot subcarriers for the proposed estimator. However, the impact of the boosting factor of pilot subcarriers is not prominent in frequency-domain channel estimator, especially at the high SNR regime in Figure 18. The performance of frequency-domain estimators mainly depends upon interpolation, which decreases with the density of the pilots. Hence, the impact of the boosting factor of the pilot subcarriers can be achieved in the time-domain channel estimation schemes only.

7. Conclusion

The presented work investigates an efficient and low-complexity Gauss–Seidel based time-domain channel estimation method for AWGN and GMM environments, where the Gauss–Seidel method is utilized to obtain a high convergence rate by estimating an appropriate initial value. The simulation results show that the proposed estimator achieves much better accuracy compared to DFT and MMSE algorithms. Moreover, the effect of the boosting factor of the pilot subcarriers is analyzed in the proposed time-domain estimator. The computation complexity of the presented estimator is analyzed on FPGA, which shows the number of hardware recourses’ utilization, schematic diagram, and timing diagram. Furthermore, it provides acceptable results for GMM environments, up to the probability of impulsive component of 5%. Therefore, one would like to extend the presented work by considering higher probabilities of the impulsive noise component. Another possible extension of this work is to investigate the SNR estimation in a similar environment.

Data Availability

No data were used to support this study.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare that they have no conflicts of interest.

Acknowledgments

This experimental work was supported by Higher Education Commission (HEC), Pakistan, under Grant 1710/SRGP/R&D/HEC for Sir Syed University of Engineering and Technology, Karachi.

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Copyright © 2021 Muhammad Khalid et al. This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.


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