What is CDMA (Code-Division Multiple Access) - Definition?

CDMA or Code-Division Multiple Access is a data transmission technology used to operate mobile phones. It is a form of multiplexing, which allows numerous signals to occupy a single transmission channel and optimizing the use of available bandwidth. The technology is used in cellular telephone systems in the 800-MHz and 1.9-GHz bands.

CDMA networks use soft handoff scheme to minimize signal breakup as a handset passes from one cell to another.

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1080p | 1G | 2G | 3G | 4G | 5G | 802.11
A
A-GPS (Assisted GPS) | A2DP (Advanced Audio Distribution Profile) | AAC (Advanced Audio Coding) | Airplane Mode | AMOLED display (Active-matrix organic light-emitting diode) | aptX | Auto Focus
B
Band | Benchmarking | Bluetooth | Browser
C
Capacitive Touchscreen | CDMA (Code-Division Multiple Access) | Corning Gorilla Glass | CPU (Central Processing Unit)
D
DLNA (Digital Living Network Alliance)
E
EDGE (Enhanced Data rates for GSM Evolution)
F
Fixed Focus | Flight mode
G
GPS (Global Positioning System)
H
HDR
I
IP Ratings
N
NavIC | Near Field Communication (NFC)
O
Optic AMOLED | Optical image stabilization
R
RAM (Random-Access Memory)
S
SMS (Short Messaging Service) | Stylus | SVGA (Super video graphics array)
T
TFT (Thin Film Transistor)
U
UI (User Interface)
V
VGA (Video Graphics Array)
X
Xenon flash