 Research
 Open access
 Published:
A new scheme to enhance the performance of permutation index–differential chaos shift keying communications system
EURASIP Journal on Wireless Communications and Networking volume 2021, Article number: 190 (2021)
Abstract
In this paper, a new scheme based on permutation index–differential chaos shift keying is proposed, modeled, and evaluated in AWGN channel environment. Data is sent by frames, and each frame is headed by a single reference signal and followed by some informationbearing signals. Modulation is performed through permutations of a reference signal according to the mapped data. At the receiver, each incoming informationbearing signal undergoes all inverse permutation possibilities to perform a correlation with the delayed and stored version of the received reference signal. To decode the information bits, the detector selects the highest correlator outputs. The proposed scheme named single reference–permutation index–differential chaos shift keying is an enhanced version of PIDCSK, and uses a single reference signal for multiple informationbearing ones. Hence, the energy requirement is saved by almost a half. The bit error performance is studied using the baseband system model and analytically tested using Gaussian approximation method. Results show the BER performance outperforms other standard and recently developed differentially coherent chaos systems, including Permutation Index–DCSK by an average of 2.25 dB. Moreover, the analytical form which is developed to predict the bit error rate (BER) is validated by simulation. Results demonstrate the performance in AWGN is closely matching with the simulation results, particularly at high SNR.
1 Introduction
Chaotic communication systems are broadly classified into coherent, noncoherent and differentially coherent systems [1, 2]. Implementation of coherent systems requires an accurate generation of the chaotic segment at the receiver which is identical to the transmitted one. Due to noise contribution, the received signal becomes distorted and difficult to synchronize. Theoretical implementation of coherent chaos shift keying (CSK) is proposed in [3]. Additionally, the maximum likelihood detection scheme is used in [4] to enhance biterrorrate (BER) performance for multiple users. Changing of probability density function (PDF) for the chaotic source to match PDF of the channel to enhance BER is simulated and discussed in [5]. All the previous coherent systems require an accurate regeneration of the chaotic segment at the receiver which is difficult to achieve due to the chaotic nature of the source and the channel noise. The work in [6, 7] considers demodulation in noncoherent systems based on the received signal properties (i.e., bit energy, map estimation, or time reversing). These systems require an effective extracting of the transmitted signal and precise threshold optimization between signal elements. In all differential chaosbased schemes, data symbols are presented by sending the reference signal followed by information bearing as in DCSK. At the receiver, correlation is performed by multiplying the incoming informationbearing signal with the delayed version of the reference signal. In correlation delay shift keying (CDSK), the transmitted signal consists of the current information signal added to the reference signal of the previous symbol as discussed in [8,9,10,11]. However, the proposed schemes are complex and require additional synchronization circuits. In DCSK, the reference signal and informationbearing signal are sent through consecutive time slots. Therefore, a frequency delay line is required at the receiver. Radio frequency (RF) delay line removal to reduce system complexity in DCSK receiver is suggested in [12] and developed in [13]. The removal is done by sending the reference signal and the informationbearing signal on the same time slot and separating them using Walsh code. Here, more delay elements are added to the transmitter in addition to the usage of lengthy Walsh code. Reference and information signal separation using initial condition modulation is examined in [14]. Efficient utilization of the transmitted signal energy using multicarrier modulation for DCSK (MCDCSK) is introduced in [15]. However, a hardware implementation requires a bank of narrowband modulators with a high degree of accuracy in the design to maintain subcarrier synchronization. The work in [16] uses spacetime block code DCSK (STBCDCSK) to enhance BER performance. Although STBCDCSK enhances the noise performance of DCSK, the data rate and the average energy for each bit are similar to that in DCSK with an additional STBC encoder at the transmitter.
Permutation index DCSK is used to build the first MARY modulation scheme in [17, 18], and an advanced version of the PIDCSK is proposed on [19]. Improved versions of PIDCSK where reference chaotic segment and informationbearing signal are combined on onebit duration are presented in [20]. Designing a chaotic communications system using a multilevel (MARY) approach is also proposed in [21]. The aim of the proposed system is to increase the throughput with the ability to operate at high carrier frequencies, lowcost, lowpower consumption, and a simple circuit. Walsh Code is also recalled in [22] to separate reference and informationbearing signal. While the dual used mode of the reference signal is being suggested in [23]. In all the previous literature, DCSK is based on having one to one relationship between the reference signal and informationbearing signal. In this brief, a common reference signal is used to modulate multiple information bits respective by signal permutation according to the information bits, hence the proposed system enhances the energy efficiency by almost 50%. Also, it offers double bit rates compared to standard chaosbased systems, namely DCSK, Correlation Delay Shift Keying, high efficiencyDCSK (HEDCSK), and time reversalDCSK (TRDCSK).
Many communication schemes and applications have been developed and designed for chaosbased communication systems where energy, data rate, and synchronization awareness were the focus of the design. The work in [24] proposed various methodologies to improve the quality of the chaotic signal and to guarantee a high level of security and randomness. Synchronization between two matching chaotic systems to provide confident communication is considered in [25]. The work in [26] presents the generation of random number and a chaoskey that is suitable for data encryption applications. Using segmented logistic map to improve the chaotic map in the design of chaotic encryption algorithm is proposed in [27], while the work in [28] uses a neural network chaos algorithm for the development of dynamic key encryption and decryption algorithms for wireless communication security. The position of nodes in wireless sensor networks is estimated using discrete chaotic mapping in [29]. A softwaredefined radio system is used in [30] to study the behavior of chaotic sequences in a spreadspectrum system and show that these sequences can be used as spreading sequences in spread spectrum systems. Using the field programmable gate arrays (FPGAs) to implement the synchronization between two chaotic systems with heterogeneous dynamics was the focus in [31]. There are several other wireless applications that use noncoherent chaosbased communication such as multiple antennas [32], cooperative networks, network coding and power line communications [33].
The main contribution of this paper is as follows: we develop an SRPIDCSK which uses a single reference signal for multiple informationbearing ones. We compare BER performance with the other differentially and permutationbased DCSK that uses a dedicated reference signal for each information symbol. The developed model is mathematically analyzed and verified by simulation under various factors and different channel conditions.
The remainder of this paper is organized as follows. Sections 2 and 3 present the transmitted signal frame and permutation process, respectively. Section 4 describes the scheme for the proposed SRPIDCSK system. The details of system analysis are discussed in Sects. 5 and 6. The proposed system complexity analysis is evaluated in Sect. 7. The details of experimental results with discussion are provided in Sect. 8. Finally, Sect. 9 concludes the paper.
2 System signal format
The transmitted signal frame of SRPIDCSK is shown in Fig. 1. Each frame consists of a reference signal segment with a length of \(\beta\) samples followed by L informationbearing signals. Informationbearing signal is nothing but only a permutated version of the reference signal. Permutation order is determined by the information bits with the length of n, for example, to send 2 information bits, we need to set up \(2^2\) permutations from the reference signal while 3 bits require 9 different permutations.
3 Permutation process
Changing of samples order in each chaotic segment is achieved using permutation process. The reordering process is determined by the permutation matrix. The permutation matrix \(P_{j1}\) is square matrix with dimension equal to the chaotic segment length. A chaotic signal with the spreading factor of \(\beta\) can be permutated in \(\beta !1\) permutation. Hence for information bits vector \(a=(a_1~a_2~\ldots ~a_n)\) with length of n, we will select one distinguished permutation out of \(\beta !1\) and to have permutation mapping such away that \(a_j\rightarrow P_j\) and \(P_j \in \left\{ P_1~P_2~\ldots ~P_{2^n} \right\}\). For example, if \(X_0=x_1, \ldots , x_4\), and the permutation matrix is
Then the permutated output can be written as \(X_0 P_{j1}=x_4, x_2, x_3, x_1\). Furthermore, \(P_j\) is the permutation performed in the chaotic sequence to present \(a_j\) data set.
4 The proposed scheme
To generate the signal in Fig. 1, the design of modulator and demodulator of SRPIDCSK system is shown in Figs. 2 and 3, respectively. A reference signal X is generated with the chaotic samples having a length of \(\beta\). This reference signal is sent initially prior to the frame through switch S, to modulate the first information symbol, the same version of the reference signal is delayed and undergoes permutation operation according to the transmitted bits. The reference signal and its permutated version are related in a way that ensures very low correlation such that \(X P_j^T(X)=0\) [17], where \(P_j(.)\) is the permutation operator.
Thus, the first transmitted frame can be given by the baseband representation as:
where \(X_0=(x_1~x_2~\ldots ~x_{\beta })\) is the reference chaotic segment and \(P_{j1}X_{\beta }^T\) represents the first information signal which is nothing but reference signal delayed by \(\beta\) and permutated by \(P_{j1}\) mapped from information vector \(a_{j1}\). Moreover, L is the frame length. In this paper, the analysis is simplified using the analysis of the first symbol only, similar methods can be applied on other following information symbols since all the symbols are statistically independent.
Under the assumption that the transmitted signal is received via AWGN channel and the transmitter and receiver are perfectly synchronized. The following operations are performed in the receiver: (1) The first incoming reference signal, is loaded into delay block and stored for correlation with other L symbol as shown in Fig. 2. (2) The following informationbearing signal is directly loaded to the permutation block to perform all possible M inverse permutations, where \(M=2^n\).
To detect the first information symbol, the received reference signal is delayed by \(\beta\), (i.e., \(X_\beta +W_\beta\)) is correlated with output of \(m^{th}\) inverse permutation block output where \(m \in (1, 2,\ldots , M)\), hence, the output can be written as \(P_{m}^{1}(P_{j1}X_\beta +W_0)\) where \(W_0=(w_{1}~w_{2}~\ldots w_{\beta })\) is the noise vector and \(w_k\) is AWGN noise sample having power spectral density of \(N_0/2\). Therefore, the \(m^{th}\) correlator output can be found as
where SS represents desired signal component at \(m=j_1\), while SI is the inter signal interference components at \(m \ne j_1\). Inter signal interference results from the correlation between the chaotic signal and its permutated version. The NN is the noise to noise correlation that has a significant impact on the performance particularly at a large spreading factor of \(\beta\).
The first estimated permutation index \({\hat{j}}_1\) is determined by correlator which is having the maximum output compared with the others, hence
By estimating the correct \({\hat{j}}_1\), the transmitter can predict which permutation which has been used to send the information.
Table 1 compares the proposed system with other chaosbased systems, clearly, the proposed scheme offers several features compared with DCSK, CDSK, HEDCSK, and TRDCSK. With respect to energy per bits SRPIDCSK, the requirement is significantly reduced. This is due to the use of a single reference signal in each frame. Moreover, the proposed scheme offers superior spectral efficiency as each informationbearing signal is mapped with B bits and this reference is used multiple times in each frame. This arrangement guarantees spectral efficiency with respect to DCSK, CDSK, and HEDCSK. On the other hand, reasonable system complexity is needed to achieve these features.
5 System analysis
The BER performance analysis is performed analytically using GA methods that are suitable for a system having large spreading factors. However, for low spreading factors, an accurate integration method is suggested [10].
For each L symbols sent, one reference signal is dedicated; therefore, \(L{E_{\mathrm{{symbol}}}} = (L + 1){E_s}\), where \(E_{\mathrm{{symbol}}}\) is the average symbol energy while \(E_s\) is average segment energy given by \(\beta V(X)\) and V(.) is the variance operator. For standard DCSK and CDSK and standard scheme [18,19,20, 22, 23], each informationbearing signal is accompanied by reference signal. Therefore, to send L symbols, we need to have L additional reference signal, hence energy and bandwidth efficiency are almost doubled. Compared with the proposed scheme, and for sufficient value of L, the energy efficiency can be calculated as
Since each symbol is carrying n bits, hence average bit energy is given by
6 Theoretical performance analysis
In this section, the performance analysis of the proposed scheme is analyzed in AWGN channel environment to predict the BER performance. The chaotic sequence is generated from the symmetric Tent map, given by the equation \({x_{k + 1}} = 1  2{x_k}\). The chaotic sequence x is having uniform distribution between \(1\) and 1 with zero mean and computed variance \(V(x)=1/3\) and \(V(x^2)=4/45=4/5V^2(x)\) [11]. For the rest of the analysis, the following assumptions are considered (1) The correlation between the chaotic sequence and its permutated version is decaying quickly for a sufficient correlation window. (2) The correlation between the chaotic sequence and the noise sample is statistically independent.
The Bit Error Probability of the proposed scheme is determined by calculating (1) erroneous permutation estimation \(Pr_{\mathrm{{map}}}\), (2) erroneous probability of bits detection which largely depends on the number of bits n which calculated by the following
Correct estimation of the transmitted sequence is done by selecting the maximum absolute value of one of the correlator outputs. This output results from the correlation between the delayed reference signal and inverse permutated informationbearing signal. Each correlator output can be modeled as a Gaussian random variable \(D_m\). For equiprobable transmitted sequence, the error probability of permutation index estimation conditioned by \(P_j\) is given by
where the \(D_{j1}\) and \(D_m\) are decision variable at mth and \(j_1^{th}\) correlator output. The error will occur only if any value of \(D_m\) can have a magnitude larger than \(D_{j1}\). To detect the first informationbearing signal, the output of mth correlator can have two values and can be rewritten as
The correlation components can be calculated as
where \(w_i^{'}\) is the permutated noise sample.
Based on the assumption that the correlation between noise sample \(w_i\) and chaotic samples \(x_j\) for all i and j is negligible, for sufficient value of \(\beta\), then
While \(E(D_{m}) \approx 0\), similarly
The output of each \(2^n1\) correlators \(D_m\) for \(m \ne j_1\) are statistically independent random values characterized by a normal distribution with zero mean and can be given as
While the correlator output conditioned by correct permutation can be given as
It is easier to calculate the probability of correct permutation which is occurred only if magnitude of \(D{j_1} > D_1\), \(D{j_1} > D_2\) and \(\ldots \, Dj_1>D_M\), therefore the probability of correct map detection can be given as [22]
where \(F_{Dm}(y)\) is the commutative distribution function given by
The overall BER of the system can be given by substitution on
When L is very large, the overall BER of the system can be given by
7 Complexity analysis
In this section, system complexity is evaluated against a number of essential components in each system. The evaluation is calculated based on the hardware resources required to transmit and receive single bits. Table 2 compares the transmitter of the proposed system with DCSK, CDSK, HEDCSK, and TRDCSK. The SRPIDCSK transmitter is less complex than CDSK, HEDCK and TRDCSK systems in terms of adder, multiplier and modulator. However, the proposed system used delay and permutations units and required to transmit L bits in each frame. The other systems required one bit delay and didn’t have data permutation unit, except TRDCSK that did not include delay unit and required one bit for data permutation.
The receiver of the proposed scheme requires L/n delay element which helps to reuse the structure of receiver L times as shown in Fig. 3. Detailed receiver complexity of the SRPIDCSK compared with other systems is illustrated in Table 3. The receiver of the proposed scheme is more complexity than other systems as it required more delay and inverse permutation functions.
8 Experimental results (theoretical and simulation)
In this section, different standard chaos schemes including the recently proposed scheme have been simulated and compared with the suggested system in AWGN channel environment and with various \(E_b/N_0\). Furthermore, the proposed system has been compared with the standard PIDCSK [19]. Analytic performance based on Eq. 24 has been compared with simulation results for different frame lengths. Finally, the effect of the spreading factors on the proposed scheme has been examined.
In Fig. 4, the SRPIDCSK is compared with the DCSK, CDSK, HEDCSK, and TRDCSK. The system outperforms the other systems by an average of 2 dB except for DCSK which exceeds the suggested system by 1 dB, although the proposed system offers a double bit rate. This is due to noncomplete orthogonality at spreading factor \(\beta =100\). When the spreading factor is increased to \(\beta =150\), it can be easily noted that the SRPIDCSK system performance is enhanced by an average of 3 dB for all other systems as shown in Fig. 5. Obviously, the superiority in the performance continued while spreading factor increased to \(\beta =200\) and \(\beta =300\) as shown in Figs. 6 and 7, respectively. This can be explained by the fact that, compared to other system chaos signal, the average transmitted signal energy per bit for the proposed system has been saved by \(2L/(L+1)\approx 50\%\) compared to the standard systems to which corresponds to a gain or horizontal displacement of BER. In addition to the very low crosscorrelation value at the correlator output between the interference component. Table 4 shows summary of the performance of the SRPIDCSK, the proposed system outperform all others systems except DCSK at \(\beta =100\).
Comparison of the SRPIDCSK system performance at various frame lengths is demonstrated in Figs. 8, 9, 10 and 11. The comparison is performed at the increment trend of the spreading factor. It is obvious that the performance of the proposed system with frame length \(L=3\) is better than systems with the length of \(L=2\) and \(L=1\) or PIDCSK [19]. It is evident that the performance is degraded at a high value of \(\beta\) due to noise to noise (NN on Eq. 12) which at the correlator output.
A theoretical estimation of BER for the proposed system is developed using GA and validated using computer simulation. Excellent agreement between theoretical expression in Eq. 24 and simulation results that shown in Figs. 12, 13, 14 and 15 for \(\beta =100\), \(\beta =150\), \(\beta =300\) and \(\beta =500\), respectively. The results obtained clearly validate the expression derived.
Effect of increasing of spread factor \(\beta\) has been studied and is illustrated in Fig. 16 at fixed value of \(E_b/N_0\) (at 13 dB and 17 dB). It is clearly shown that the performance is enhanced as \(\beta\) increases and reaches its ideal performance at \(\beta =100\), and this matches with the results shown in Figs. 4, 5, 6, and 7. After \(\beta\) reaching 100, the performance starts to decrease with \(\beta\) due to dominance of noise to noise expression (NN) at high spreading factor as illustrated by Eq. (24).
9 Conclusion
A new permutationbased DCSK system named single reference–permutation index–differential chaos shift keying (SRPIDCSK) is proposed, designed, and validated through simulation. A theoretical formula to predict the bit error rate is developed and verified. The proposed system sends information symbols in a frame; each frame consists of a reference signal followed by a sequence of L informationbearing signal. This reduces the energy requirement and enhances the BER. The BER performance is simulated and compared with DCSK, CDSK, HEDCSK, and PIDCSK schemes. Results illustrate the system outperform other chaosbased systems, particularly at large spreading factor. Comparison results illustrate the advantage of the proposed scheme specifically at moderate \(E_b/N_0\) over the other schemes. Based on the GA method, theoretical prediction for BER is developed and compared with the simulation results. Excellent matching between the derived form and simulation results is noticed at typical values of spread factor.
Availability of data and materials
All data and materials are generated based on simulation.
Abbreviations
 AWGN:

Additive white Gaussian noise
 BER:

Bit error rate
 CDSK:

Correlation delay shift keying
 CSK:

Chaos shift keying
 DCSK:

Differential chaos shift keying
 GA:

Gaussian approximation
 HEDCSK:

High efficiencyDCSK
 MCDCSK:

Multicarrier modulationDCSK
 RF:

Radio frequency
 SRPIDCSK:

Single reference–permutation index–differential chaos shift keying
 STBCDCSK:

Spacetime block code DCSK
 PDF:

Probability density function
 PIDCSK:

Permuted index–differential chaos shift keying
 TRDCSK:

Time reversalDCSK
References
U. Parlitz, L.O. Chua, L. Kocarev, K. Halle, A. Shang, Transmission of digital signals by chaotic synchronization. Int. J. Bifurc. Chaos 2(04), 973–977 (1992)
G. Kolumbán, M.P. Kennedy, L.O. Chua, The role of synchronization in digital communications using chaos. II. Chaotic modulation and chaotic synchronization. IEEE Trans. Circuits Syst. I Fundam. Theory Appl. 45(11), 1129–1140 (1998)
M. Sushchik, L.S. Tsimring, A.R. Volkovskii, Performance analysis of correlationbased communication schemes utilizing chaos. IEEE Trans. Circuits Syst. I Fundam. Theory Appl. 47(12), 1684–1691 (2000)
A.J. Lawrance, J. Yao, Likelihoodbased demodulation in multiuser chaos shift keying communication. Circuits Syst. Signal Process. 27(6), 847–864 (2008)
M. Long, Y. Chen, F. Peng, Bit error rate improvement for chaos shift keying chaotic communication systems. IET Commun. 6(16), 2639–2644 (2012)
G. Kis, Z. Jako, M. Kennedy, G. Kolumbán, Chaotic communications without synchronization (1998)
C.K. Tse, F.C. Lau, A return map regression approach for noncoherent detection in chaotic digital communications. Int. J. Bifurc. Chaos 13(03), 685–690 (2003)
G. Kolumbán, Z. Jákó, M.P. Kennedy, Enhanced versions of DCSK and FMDCSK data transmission systems. In: ISCAS’99. Proceedings of the 1999 IEEE International Symposium on Circuits and Systems VLSI (Cat. No. 99CH36349), vol. 4, pp. 475–478 (1999). IEEE
W.M. Tam, F.C.M. Lau, C. Tse, A multiple access scheme for chaosbased digital communication systems utilizing transmitted reference. IEEE Trans. Circuits Syst. I Regul. Pap. 51(9), 1868–1878 (2004)
H. Yang, G.P. Jiang, Highefficiency differentialchaosshiftkeying scheme for chaosbased noncoherent communication. IEEE Trans. Circuits Syst. II Express Briefs 59(5), 312–316 (2012)
H. Yang, G.P. Jiang, Referencemodulated DCSK: a novel chaotic communication scheme. IEEE Trans. Circuits Syst. II Express Briefs 60(4), 232–236 (2013)
W. Xu, L. Wang, G. Kolumbán, A novel differential chaos shift keying modulation scheme. Int. J. Bifurc. Chaos 21(03), 799–814 (2011)
G. Kaddoum, F. Gagnon, Design of a highdatarate differential chaosshift keying system. IEEE Trans. Circuits Syst. II Express Briefs 59(7), 448–452 (2012)
M. Xu, H. Leung, A novel high data rate modulation scheme based on chaotic signal separation. IEEE Trans. Commun. 58(10), 2855–2860 (2010)
G. Kaddoum, F.D. Richardson, F. Gagnon, Design and analysis of a multicarrier differential chaos shift keying communication system. IEEE Trans. Commun. 61(8), 3281–3291 (2013)
P. Chen, L. Wang, F.C. Lau, One analog STBCDCSK transmission scheme not requiring channel state information. IEEE Trans. Circuits Syst. I Regul. Pap. 60(4), 1027–1037 (2013)
F.C. Lau, K.Y. Cheong, C. Tse, Permutationbased DCSK and multipleaccess DCSK systems. IEEE Trans. Circuits Syst. I Fundam. Theory Appl. 50(6), 733–742 (2003)
K.Y. Cheong, F.C. Lau, K.T. Chi, Permutationbased Mary chaoticsequence spreadspectrum communication systems. Circuits Syst. Signal Process. 22(6), 567–577 (2003)
M. Herceg, G. Kaddoum, D. Vranješ, E. Soujeri, Permutation index DCSK modulation technique for secure multiuser highdatarate communication systems. IEEE Trans. Veh. Technol. 67(4), 2997–3011 (2017)
M. Herceg, D. Vranješ, G. Kaddoum, E. Soujeri, Commutation code index DCSK modulation technique for highdatarate communication systems. IEEE Trans. Circuits Syst. II Express Br. 65(12), 1954–1958 (2018)
A. Dukhan, D. Jayalath, P. van Heijster, B. Senadji, J. Banks, A generalized multilevelhybrid chaotic oscillator for lowcost and powerefficient shortrange chaotic communication systems. EURASIP J. Wirel. Commun. Netw. 2020(1), 1–14 (2020)
W. Xu, Y. Tan, F.C. Lau, G. Kolumbán, Design and optimization of differential chaos shift keying scheme with code index modulation. IEEE Trans. Commun. 66(5), 1970–1980 (2018)
X. Cai, W. Xu, S. Hong, L. Wang, Dualmode differential chaos shift keying with index modulation. IEEE Trans. Commun. 67(9), 6099–6111 (2019)
G. Zhang, X. Li, X. Chen, H. Xing, The mary security differential chaotic frequency shift system based on the MIMO model. Telecommun. Radio Eng. 79(5), 413–424 (2020)
H.A. Abdullah, H.N. Abdullah, W.A. Mahmoud AlJawher, A hybrid chaotic map for communication security applications. Int. J. Commun. Syst. 33(4), 4236 (2020)
N. Nguyen, L. PhamNguyen, M.B. Nguyen, G. Kaddoum, A low power circuit design for chaoskey based data encryption. IEEE Access 8, 104432–104444 (2020)
Y. Guo, J. Yang, B. Liu, Application of chaotic encryption algorithm based on variable parameters in RFID security. EURASIP J. Wirel. Commun. Netw. 2021(1), 1–17 (2021)
C. Liang, Q. Zhang, J. Ma, K. Li, Research on neural network chaotic encryption algorithm in wireless network security communication. EURASIP J. Wirel. Commun. Netw. 2019(1), 1–10 (2019)
T. Li, W. Yan, L. Ping, P. Fang, A WSN positioning algorithm based on 3 D discrete chaotic mapping. EURASIP J. Wirel. Commun. Netw. 2019(1), 1–13 (2019)
L. Novosel, G. Šišul, Performance evaluation of chaotic spreading sequences on softwaredefined radio. EURASIP J. Wirel. Commun. Netw. 2017(1), 1–12 (2017)
J.R. PulidoLuna, J.A. LópezRentería, N.R. CazarezCastro, Design of a nonhomogeneous nonlinear synchronizer and its implementation in reconfigurable hardware. Math. Comput. Appl. 25(3), 51 (2020)
N.X. Quyen, Ber analysis for 2 × 2 mimo highefficiency DCSK system. Electrica 21(1), 50–58 (2021)
G. Kaddoum, Wireless chaosbased communication systems: a comprehensive survey. IEEE Access 4, 2621–2648 (2016)
Acknowledgements
No acknowledgment to be considered.
Funding
The authors are responsible to provide the required funding.
Author information
Authors and Affiliations
Contributions
Al Bassam conceived of the presented the SRPIDCSK scheme, developed the theoretical model and performed the mathematical analysis and simulation AlJerew performed and validated the simulation results with the theoretical model, verified result consistency and contributed to the research literature section. Both authors discussed the results and contributed to the final manuscript. Both authors read and approved the final manuscript.
Corresponding author
Ethics declarations
Competing interests
The authors declare that they have no competing interests. The authors declare that they have no competing interests.
Additional information
Publisher's Note
Springer Nature remains neutral with regard to jurisdictional claims in published maps and institutional affiliations.
Rights and permissions
Open Access This article is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License, which permits use, sharing, adaptation, distribution and reproduction in any medium or format, as long as you give appropriate credit to the original author(s) and the source, provide a link to the Creative Commons licence, and indicate if changes were made. The images or other third party material in this article are included in the article's Creative Commons licence, unless indicated otherwise in a credit line to the material. If material is not included in the article's Creative Commons licence and your intended use is not permitted by statutory regulation or exceeds the permitted use, you will need to obtain permission directly from the copyright holder. To view a copy of this licence, visit http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/.
About this article
Cite this article
Al Bassam, N., AlJerew, O. A new scheme to enhance the performance of permutation index–differential chaos shift keying communications system. J Wireless Com Network 2021, 190 (2021). https://doi.org/10.1186/s13638021020609
Received:
Accepted:
Published:
DOI: https://doi.org/10.1186/s13638021020609