PROJECT TITLE :
On the Economic Effects of User-Oriented Delayed Wi-Fi Offloading - 2016
Both users and mobile network suppliers increasingly suffer from explosive growth of mobile traffic. We have a tendency to study so-known as delayed Wi-Fi offloading that has been recently proposed as a low-value resolution of assuaging mobile information explosion. Delayed Wi-Fi offloading could be a technology that offloads traffic from cellular to Wi-Fi by persuading users into delaying their delay-tolerant traffic and thus enlarging users' chance to meet Wi-Fi. In this paper, we have a tendency to study the economic effects of such user-oriented delayed Wi-Fi offloading in two market models: one) monopoly and 2) duopoly with one multiservice supplier. Initial, in the monopoly market with a single supplier, we have a tendency to model a 2-stage game, where the supplier selects an Wi-Fi usage value for that users are the worth-takers. Second, within the duopoly market with one multiservice supplier, we have a tendency to consider a state of affairs that both suppliers, say A and B, supply cellular service and solely A launches a delayed Wi-Fi offloading service as a separate service from the first cellular service, thus permitting the users in B to subscribe to the offloading service from A, but with some incurring dual subscription cost. In those two markets, we tend to study how the Wi-Fi usage value at an equilibrium changes relying on different system parameters like cellular value, Wi-Fi density, and the quantity of subscribers by analytically computing the Nash equilibria and conducting in depth numerical computations beneath various parameter changes. Our results give us helpful insights into how economically viable user-oriented delayed Wi-Fi offloading is.
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