We collected signal strength data to derive a parametric model for 2.4 GHz directional antennas.
This data was collected at the University of Colorado Boulder. It contains careful point measurements, taken on a 100m equilateral triangular lattice, of the Verizon LTE network.
The authors gathered a detailed trace of network activity at OSDI 2006 to enable analysis of the behavior of a wireless LAN that is (presumably) heavily used.
We performed the field experiments of cattle movement and behavior monitoring at the University of Nottingham's Dairy Centre to collect realistic parameters necessary to develop and evaluate an adequate wireless protocol.
This dataset describes measurements from Dynamic Adaptive Streaming over HTTP (DASH) and WebRTC video services, collected over the GENI WiMAX networks at NYU-Poly and UMass Amherst. These measurements are meant to elucidate the experience of an individual user of these services who is moving at walking speeds through the coverage area of a typical cellular network.
We acquired several weeklong traces of the movement of the fleet of city buses in Seattle, Washington, on their normal routes providing passenger bus service throughout the city.
In an experiment involving two senders and one receiver, we placed a sniffer (wireless NIC in monitor mode) close to each of the senders so as to capture all transmitted MAC frames from each sender.
We conduct measurement using two mesh network testbeds in two diﬀerent frequency bands – 802.11g in 2.4GHz band and 802.11a in 5GHz band.
WScout provides a PCAP traces visualizer that is able to work with huge traces (>10 GiB). Its goals are speed and low memory requirements. Despite its design being protocol-agnostic, it currently handles only Prism and IEEE 802.11 headers, hence its name.
We are trying to understand how well 802.11 networks work in practice and how they can be improved. This dataset includes the traces collected by wireless monitoring and wired monitoring using tcpdump.
We collected localization traces from a radio interferometric tracking system, which is implemented on mote-class wireless sensor nodes.
This data set contains user session traces which were collected from a large number of free Wi-Fi hotspots in Montreal, Quebec, Canada for six years.
syslog_parser is a script to parse the syslog traces from Cisco VxWorks, Cisco IOS and Aruba access points. This script was designed to parse the syslog traces in the dartmouth/campus/syslog tracesets, but should be useful for other traces as well.
A simple C++ wrapper around libpcap that allows applications to selectively demultiplex 802.11 frames, and the most common layer 2 and layer 3 protocols contained within them. Basically, the wifipcap library handles all the parsing of 802.11 frames (and/or layer 2/3 packets) from the pcap file (or stream). wifipcap is now embedded in tcpflow, a TCP/IP session reassembler maintained by Simson Garfinkel.
Loctrace is a research tool for 802.11-based positioning systems. Loctrace gathers data offered by Loclib and stores it in a file.
This data was collected by Caleb Phillips at the University of Colorado (CU). It contains RSS measurements (together with GPS data) collected using the CU Wide Area Radio Testbed (CU-WART), which involves seven 802.11 APs with phased array antennas mounted on university buildings.
Dataset of UDP and TCP transfers between a car traveling at speeds from 5 mph to 75 mph, and an 802.11b access point.
Loceva is an evaluation tool for 802.11-based positioning systems. Loceva uses trace files generated by Loctrace to evaluate different kinds of positioning algorithms. A large number of state-of-the-art positioning algorithms are supported by Loceva. Loceva contains a lot of filters and generators to set up different scenarios and enable emulation.
WiPal is a piece of software dedicated to IEEE 802.11 traces manipulation. It comes as a set of programs and a C++ library. A distinctive feature of WiPal is its merging tool, which enables merging multiple wireless traces into a unique global trace. This tool works offline on PCAP traces that do not need to be synchronized. WiPal also provides statistics extraction and anonymization tools, and its authors plan to extend it. WiPal’s key features...
We collected a trace of wireless network activity at SIGCOMM 2008. The subjects of the traced network chose to participate by joining the traced SSID. The release contains 3 types of anonymized traces: 802.11a, Ethernet and Syslog from the Access Point. We anonymized the trace data using a modified version (http://www.cs.umd.edu/projects/wifidelity/sigcomm08_traces/sigcomm08-tcpmkpub.tar.gz) of the tcpmkpub tool (http://www.icir.org/enterprise-tracing/tcpmkpub.html) The packet traces include anonymized DHCP and DNS headers.
Wit is a non-intrusive tool that builds on passive monitoring to analyze the detailed MAC-level behavior of operational wireless networks.
This dataset is to be used in conjunction with the roma/taxi dataset and provides the outdoor temperature of the areas in Rome where the taxis were located (289 taxicabs over 4 days).
We use a sensor network composed of TelosB motes deployed in the library building to collect RF energy level samples (RSSI) on all 802.15.4 channels in the 2.4 GHz ISM Band. The building has several collocated Wi-Fi networks in normal operation. These networks produce interference for the 802.15.4 radios. Sensor nodes record RSSI values every 20 us, simultaneously on all channels, for 130 ms and then write the result to the respective files. This process...
We collected tcpdump data from a CDMA 1x EV-DO network in South Korea that provides high-speed "always on" Internet connectivity in a wide-area mobile environment.
This dataset includes radiant light energy measurements from a study by Columbia University's EnHANTs (Energy Harvesting Active Networked Tags) project.