Management, Control and Evolution of IP Networks [NOOK Book]

Overview

Internet Protocol (IP) networks have, for a number of years, provided the basis for modern communication channels. However, the control and management of these networks needs to be extended so that the required Quality of Service can be achieved.
Information about new generations of IP networks is given, covering the future of pervasive networks (that is, networks that arealways present), Wi-Fi, the control of mobility and improved Quality of Service, sensor networks, ...
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Management, Control and Evolution of IP Networks

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Overview

Internet Protocol (IP) networks have, for a number of years, provided the basis for modern communication channels. However, the control and management of these networks needs to be extended so that the required Quality of Service can be achieved.
Information about new generations of IP networks is given, covering the future of pervasive networks (that is, networks that arealways present), Wi-Fi, the control of mobility and improved Quality of Service, sensor networks, inter-vehicle communication and optical networks.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781118614716
  • Publisher: Wiley, John & Sons, Incorporated
  • Publication date: 3/1/2013
  • Series: ISTE
  • Sold by: Barnes & Noble
  • Format: eBook
  • Edition number: 1
  • File size: 6 MB

Meet the Author

Guy Pujolle is currently a Professor at the University of Paris VI and member of the Scientific Council of France Telecom Group. He is chairman of the IFIP Working Group 6.2 on "Network and Internetwork Architectures". A pioneer in high-speed networking, he led the development of the first Gbit/s network to be tested in 1980.
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Table of Contents

Part 1. Control of IP Networks 1

Chapter 1. Introduction 3
Guy PUJOLLE

1.1. Introduction 3

1.2. Signaling 4

1.3. Flow control and management techniques 7

1.4. Policy-based management 14

1.5. Security 15

1.6. Mobile network control 18

1.7. Optical network control 19

1.8. Conclusion 20

1.9. Bibliography 20

Chapter 2. Quality of Service: The Basics 23
Benoît CAMPEDEL

2.1. Introduction to Quality of Service 23

2.2. Network parameters 27

2.3. Overview of the basic mechanisms on IP 36

2.4. Overview 47

Chapter 3. Quality of Service: Mechanisms and Protocols 49
Stéphane LOHIER

3.1. QoS and IP 49

3.2. IntServ (RSVP) model 54

3.3. The DiffServ model 64

3.4. MPLS architecture 71

3.5. QoS at level 2 75

Chapter 4. DiffServ: Differentiated Quality of Service 81
Idir FODIL

4.1. Introduction 81

4.2. Principles of DiffServ 82

4.3. Structure 83

4.4. DiffServ in edge routers 84

4.5. Conclusion 88

4.6. Bibliography 88

Chapter 5. Quality of Service in Wi-Fi 91
Yacine GHAMRI-DOUDANE, Anelise MUNARETTO and Hakima CHAOUCHI

5.1. Introduction 91

5.2. Packets transmission with CSMA/CA access method 92

5.3. MAC level QoS in IEEE 802.11 96

5.4. Summary and conclusion 108

5.5. Bibliography 109

Chapter 6. Quality of Service: Policy-based Management 111
Thi Mai Trang NGUYEN

6.1. Introduction to policy-based management in IP networks 111

6.2. Architecture and protocols for policy-based management 113

6.3. The COPS protocol 114

6.4. COPS-RSVP 117

6.5. COPS-PR 119

6.6. SNMP 123

6.7. Conclusion 124

6.8. Bibliography 124

Chapter 7. Inter-domain Quality of Service 127
Mauro FONSECA

7.1. Introduction 127

7.2. Goal 128

7.3. Motivations for the use of mobile agents to offer inter-domain QoS 131

7.4. Negotiation of inter-domain QoS 133

7.5. An architecture for inter-domain negotiation 135

7.6. Conclusion 147

7.7. Bibliography 148

Part 2. The Evolution of IP Networks 151

Chapter 8. An Introduction to the Evolution in the World of IP 153
Guy PUJOLLE

8.1. Introduction 153

8.2. Great evolutions 154

8.3. Quality of Service 156

8.4. IP mobility 157

8.5. IP multicast 162

8.6. VPN IP 164

8.7. Filtering 168

8.8. Intelligent IP networks 170

8.9. Conclusion 171

8.10. Bibliography 171

Chapter 9. IPv6, the New Internet Generation 175
Idir FODIL

9.1. Introduction 175

9.2. IPv6 characteristics 176

9.3. IPv6 packet header 177

9.4. IPv6 addressing 178

9.5. Transition from IPv4 Internet to IPv6 Internet 181

Chapter 10. Addressing in IP Networks 193
Julien ROTROU and Julien RIDOUX

10.1. Introduction 193

10.2. IPv4 addressing 194

10.3. The future version of the IP protocol: IPv6 203

10.4. Conclusion 215

10.5. Bibliography 216

Chapter 11. SLA Driven Network Management 219
Issam AIB and Belkacem DAHEB

11.1. Introduction 219

11.2. Requirements for service driven management 219

11.3. The SLA 221

11.4. Specification of level of service (SLS) 223

11.5. Service contract chains 226

11.6. SLA types 227

11.7. SLA management (SLM) 228

11.8. SLA modeling and representation 231

11.9. Research projects and activities 233

11.10. Conclusion 244

11.11. Abbreviations and acronyms 244

11.12. Bibliography 245

Chapter 12. New Approaches for the Management and Control of IP Networks 247
Yacine GHAMRI-DOUDANE

12.1. Introduction 247

12.2. Network management policies 248

12.3. Policy-based management framework 250

12.4. COPS protocol 254

12.5. Policy domains 257

12.6. Information modeling 260

12.7. Conclusion 263

12.8. Bibliography 264

Chapter 13. Internet Security 267
Vedat YILMAZ

13.1. Introduction 267

13.2. Elements of security 267

13.3. User data security 270

13.4. Internet infrastructure security 277

13.5. Internet access infrastructure security 283

13.6. Summary and conclusion 289

13.7. Bibliography 290

Chapter 14. Security Protocols for the Internet 293
Idir FODIL

14.1. Introduction 293

14.2. IPSec 294

14.3. IEEE 802.1x 300

14.4. Bibliography 304

Chapter 15. Secured Infrastructure for Ambient Virtual Offices 307
Laurent CIARLETTA and Abderrahim BENSLIMANE

15.1. Introduction to ambient Internet and to its needs in terms of security 307

15.2. Virtual Private Smart Spaces (VPSS) 309

15.3. An infrastructure secured by ambient virtual offices 315

15.4. Conclusion and perspectives 324

15.5. Bibliography 326

Chapter 16. Smart Card Security 329
Vincent GUYOT

16.1. Introduction 329

16.2. History 330

16.3. Different parts of a smart card 330

16.4. Smart card communication 333

16.5. A secure component 339

16.6. Smart card alternatives. 340

16.7. Smart card security advantages 341

16.8. Network security 347

16.9. Conclusion 349

16.10. Bibliography 349

Chapter 17. Video Adaptation on the Internet 353
Nadjib ACHIR

17.1. Introduction 353

17.2. Error control 355

17.3. Point-to-point congestion and flow control 359

17.4. Multicast congestion and flow control 362

17.5. An example of video adaptation: multi-object video transmission 367

17.6. Conclusion 377

17.7. Bibliography 378

Chapter 18. Voice over IP 383
Guy PUJOLLE

18.1. Introduction 383

18.2. Telephonic application in an IP context 384

18.3. Audio coders 385

18.4. Telephony over IP 387

18.5. Signaling protocols 389

18.6. QoS 400

18.7. Corporate IP telephony networks 412

18.8. Implementation of telephony over IP 413

18.9. Telephonic IP applications for the general public 414

18.10. Telephony-data integration 414

18.11. Conclusion 415

18.12. Bibliography 415

Chapter 19. Wireless Voice over IP 417
Laurent OUAKIL

19.1. Introduction 417

19.2. Wireless VoIP problems 418

19.3. Voice management indications and designs 421

19.4. Adapting wireless QoS for voice 428

19.5. Conclusion 438

19.6. Bibliography 439

Part 3. The Next Generation of IP Networks 441

Chapter 20. Pervasive Networks 443
Sidi-Mohammed SENOUCI

20.1. Introduction 443

20.2. Ambient intelligence 444

20.3. Ambient networks 447

20.4. Conclusion 465

20.5. Bibliography 465

Chapter 21. Wi-Fi/IEEE 802.11 469
Denis BEAUTIER

21.1. Introduction. 469

21.2. Technology 472

21.3. Amendments, progress and characteristics 488

21.4. Conclusion 494

21.5. Appendices 497

21.6. Bibliography 499

Chapter 22. Mobility and Quality of Service 501
Hakima CHAOUCHI

22.1. Introduction. 501

22.2. Summary of QoS and mobility architectures 502

22.3. Mobility architectures 509

22.4. Impact of mobility on QoS 516

22.5. Interaction architectures between QoS and mobility 519

22.6. Band interactions 519

22.7. Interaction with band signaling: INSIGNIA 525

22.8. Other communities 526

22.9. Conclusion 527

22.10. Bibliography 528

Chapter 23. Sensor Networks 531
Paulo GONÇALVES

23.1. Introduction 531

23.2. Definitions 533

23.3. Transmission medium 535

23.4. Platforms 536

23.5. Energy consumption 539

23.6. Power supply 540

23.7. Evaluation metrics 543

23.8. Network protocols 544

23.9. Auto-organization 546

23.10. Applications 547

23.11. IEEE 802.15.4 standard or ZigBee™ 549

23.12. Production cost 549

23.13. Conclusion 549

23.14. Bibliography 549

Chapter 24. Mobile Ad Hoc Networks: Inter-vehicle Geocast 553
Abderrahim BENSLIMANE

24.1. Introduction 553

24.2. Mobile ad hoc networks 555

24.3. Communication in intelligent transport 557

24.4. Inter-vehicle geocast 559

24.5. Performance evaluation 565

24.6. Conclusion 570

24.7. Bibliography 571

24.8. Appendix 573

Chapter 25. Pervasive Networks: Today and Tomorrow 575
Guy PUJOLLE

25.1. Introduction 575

25.2. Networks of the pervasive Internet 576

25.3. QoS and security 586

25.4. Services 587

25.5. Bibliography 590

Chapter 26. Optical Networks 591
Nizar BOUABDALLAH

26.1. Introduction 591

26.2. History 592

26.3. Evolution of optical networks 594

26.4. Structure of an optical transmission system 596

26.5. Multiplexing techniques 598

26.6. Second generation optical networks 600

26.7. Wavelength switching optical networks 601

26.8. Distribution by optical fiber 604

26.9. Conclusion 609

26.10. Bibliography 609

Chapter 27. GMPLS-enabled Optical Networks 611
Wissam FAWAZ and Belkacem DAHEB

27.1. Introduction 611

27.2. Label switching (MPLS) 612

27.3. Evolution of IP/MPLS signaling for optical WDM networks 622

27.4. Conclusion 636

27.5. Bibliography 636

List of Authors 637

Index 641

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