Wireless Ad hoc and Sensor Networks: Protocols, Performance, and Control
With modern communication networks continuing to grow in traffic, size, complexity, and variety, control systems are critical to ensure quality and effectively manage network traffic. Providing a thorough and authoritative introduction, Wireless Ad hoc and Sensor Networks: Protocols, Performance, and Control examines the theory, architectures, and technologies needed to implement quality of service (QoS) in a wide variety of communication networks.
Based on years of research and practical experience, this book examines the technical concepts underlying the design, implementation, research, and invention of both wired and wireless networks. The author builds a strong understanding of general concepts and common principles while also exploring issues that are specific to wired, cellular, wireless ad hoc, and sensor networks. Beginning with an overview of networks and QoS control, he systematically explores timely areas such as Lyapunov analysis, congestion control of high-speed networks, admission control based on hybrid system theory, distributed power control of various network types, link state routing using QoS parameters, and predictive congestion control. The book also provides a framework for implementing QoS control using mote hardware.
Providing a deeply detailed yet conveniently practical guide to QoS implementation, Wireless Ad hoc and Sensor Networks: Protocols, Performance, and Control is the perfect introduction for anyone new to the field as well as an ideal reference guide for seasoned network practitioners.
Chapter 2 Background
Chapter 3 Congestion Control in ATM Networks and the Internet
A Hybrid System Approach
Chapter 5 Distributed Power Control of Wireless Cellular and PeertoPeer Networks
Chapter 6 Distributed Power Control and Rate Adaptation for Wireless Ad Hoc Networks
Chapter 7 Distributed Fair Scheduling in Wireles Ad Hoc and Sensor Networks
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ad hoc networks ADFS admission control AODV backoff interval Bambos bandwidth base station buffer length buffer occupancy calculated cell losses cellular networks channel uncertainties closed-loop congestion control congestion control scheme DAPC destination distributed power control DPC scheme dynamic E2E delay end-to-end energy efficiency energy-delay Equation evaluate fair scheduling feedback frame hardware hoc networks IEEE implementation increase interference Jagannathan Jagannathan 2004 layer Lyapunov function MAC protocol maximum Mbps mobile modulation neighbors Number of nodes OEDR protocol OEDSR OLSR one-hop optimal outgoing parameters performance power control scheme power update proposed protocol proposed scheme queue utilization range rate adaptation Rayleigh fading reader receiver relay node RFID routing protocol selected sensor nodes simulation sleep mode subnetwork switch THEOREM threshold throughput topology traffic transmission power transmitted users weights wireless ad hoc wireless networks wireless sensor networks
Page 5 - Service (TOS) octet or the IPv6 Traffic Class octet, is used to mark a packet to receive a particular forwarding treatment, or per-hop behavior, at each network node.
Page 5 - A wide range of services can be provided by a combination of: • setting bits in the type-of-service (TOS) octet at network edges and administrative boundaries, • using those bits to determine how packets are treated by the routers inside the network, and • conditioning the marked packets at network boundaries in accordance with the requirements of each service.