His topics include physical layer properties, packet data convergence protocol, synchronization, discontinuous reception, tracking area update, and the public warning system.
What does PDCP stand for?
PDCP stands for Packet Data Convergence Protocol (3GPP)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Information technology (IT) and computers
See other definitions of PDCP
We have 7 other meanings of PDCP in our Acronym Attic
- Physical Disability Council of New South Wales (also seen as PDCNSW; Australia)
- Physical Disability Council of NSW (New South Wales, Australia)
- Police Department, County of Nassau (New York)
- Professional Development Centre, Northern Areas (est. 1999; Pakistan)
- Physical Disability Council of New South Wales (also seen as PDCN; Australia)
- Paediatric Committee (EU)
- Participatory Diagnosis of Constraints and Opportunities (various organizations)
- Property Disposal Control Officer
- Pulsed Doppler Cardiac Output (critical care medicine)
- Parallel and Distributed Computing in Finance
- Parallel and Distributed Computing Practices
- Penistone & District Community Partnership (UK)
- Pilots Display Control Panel
- Process Decision Program Chart
- Project Design and Consultation Process
- Polydicyclopentadiene (polymer)
- Pathologically Documented Complete Remission
- Peroxisomal Delta 2, 4-Dienoyl-CoA Reductase
- Personal Debt Coverage Ratio (underwriting)
- Potential Duplicate Contract Record (insurance)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Such software, including the RLC MAC, Packet Data Convergence Protocol (PDCP), Robust Header Compression (RoHC) and Snow3G encryption, is optimized to take advantage of Wintegra's unique heterogeneous multi-core architecture and accelerators, which reduces power consumption by up to 70% over traditional multi-core processors.
Such protocols, including the complex LTE Media Access Control (MAC) layer, Packet Data Convergence Protocol (PDCP), Robust Header Compression (RoHC) GTP tunneling, Ethernet OAM, and encryption standards like Snow3G, Kasumi, SHA, AES and IPSec, are extremely time-sensitive yet must be able to scale to the much higher data bandwidths associated with HSPA+ and LTE networks.