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Jamming has long been a problem in wireless communications. Recently, adaptive jamming and anti-jamming techniques have been proposed which aim to use feedback to better perform their task. For an anti-jamming receiver this means detecting jamming and adapting its protocol appropriately. For a jammer this means using feedback from the legitimate system to design a high-impact, low-power, hard-to-detect attack. In this paper, the authors introduce a toolbox to allow users to tests the performance of adaptive jamming and anti-jamming on the USRP2 radio platform. These test provide an important function by letting developers understand how well new protocols work against evolving jamming technologies.
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