Generate L-LTF waveform
Generate L-LTF Waveform
Generate the L-LTF for a 40 MHz single antenna VHT packet.
cfgVHT = wlanVHTConfig('ChannelBandwidth', 'CBW40'); y = wlanLLTF(cfgVHT); size(y)
ans = 1×2 320 1
plot(abs(y)) xlabel('Samples') ylabel('Amplitude')
The output L-LTF waveform contains 320 time-domain samples for a 40 MHz channel bandwidth.
cfg — Transmission parameters
wlanVHTConfig object |
wlanHTConfig object |
Transmission parameters, specified as a
osf — Oversampling factor
1 (default) | scalar greater than or equal to 1
Oversampling factor, specified as a scalar greater than or equal to 1. The oversampled cyclic prefix length must be an integer number of samples.
y — L-LTF time-domain waveform
L-LTF time-domain waveform, returned as an NS-by-NT matrix. NS is the number of time-domain samples, and NT is the number of transmit antennas.
NS is proportional to the channel bandwidth. The time-domain waveform consists of two symbols.
Complex Number Support: Yes
The L-LTF is the second field in the 802.11™ OFDM PLCP legacy preamble. The L-LTF is a component of EHT, HE, VHT, HT, and non-HT PPDUs.
Channel estimation, fine frequency offset estimation, and fine symbol timing offset estimation rely on the L-LTF.
The L-LTF is composed of a cyclic prefix (CP) followed by two identical long training symbols (C1 and C2). The CP consists of the second half of the long training symbol.
The L-LTF duration varies with channel bandwidth.
|Channel Bandwidth (MHz)||Subcarrier Frequency Spacing ΔF (kHz)||Fast Fourier Transform (FFT) Period (TFFT = 1 / ΔF)||Cyclic Prefix or Training Symbol Guard Interval (GI2) Duration (TGI2 = TFFT / 2)||L-LTF Duration (TLONG = TGI2 + 2 × TFFT)|
|20, 40, 80, 160, and 320||312.5||3.2 μs||1.6 μs||8 μs|
|10||156.25||6.4 μs||3.2 μs||16 μs|
|5||78.125||12.8 μs||6.4 μs||32 μs|
An oversampled signal is a signal sampled at a frequency that is higher than the Nyquist rate. WLAN signals maximize occupied bandwidth by using small guardbands, which can pose problems for anti-imaging and anti-aliasing filters. Oversampling increases the guardband width relative to the total signal bandwidth, thereby increasing the number of samples in the signal.
This function performs oversampling by using a larger IFFT and zero pad when generating an OFDM waveform. This diagram shows the oversampling process for an OFDM waveform with NFFT subcarriers comprising Ng guardband subcarriers on either side of Nst occupied bandwidth subcarriers.
 IEEE Std 802.11ac™-2013 IEEE Standard for Information technology — Telecommunications and information exchange between systems — Local and metropolitan area networks — Specific requirements — Part 11: Wireless LAN Medium Access Control (MAC) and Physical Layer (PHY) Specifications — Amendment 4: Enhancements for Very High Throughput for Operation in Bands below 6 GHz.
 IEEE Std 802.11™-2012 IEEE Standard for Information technology — Telecommunications and information exchange between systems — Local and metropolitan area networks — Specific requirements — Part 11: Wireless LAN Medium Access Control (MAC) and Physical Layer (PHY) Specifications.
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Introduced in R2015b
1 IEEE® Std 802.11-2012 Adapted and reprinted with permission from IEEE. Copyright IEEE 2012. All rights reserved.