Performance Evaluation and Applications of ATM Networks / Edition 1by Demetres D. Kouvatsos, Kouvatsos
Information Highways are widely considered as the next generation of high speed communication systems. These highways will be based on emerging Broadband Integrated Services Digital Networks (B-ISDN), which - at least in principle - are envisioned to support not only all the kinds of networking applications known today but also future applications which are not as yet… See more details below
Information Highways are widely considered as the next generation of high speed communication systems. These highways will be based on emerging Broadband Integrated Services Digital Networks (B-ISDN), which - at least in principle - are envisioned to support not only all the kinds of networking applications known today but also future applications which are not as yet understood fully or even anticipated. Thus, B-ISDNs release networking processes from the limitations which the communications medium has imposed historically. The operational generality stems from the versatility of Asynchronous Transfer Mode (ATM) which is the transfer mode adopted by ITU-T for broadband public ISDN as well as wide area private ISDN. A transfer mode which provides the transmission, multiplexing and switching core that lies at the foundations of a communication network. ATM is designed to integrate existing and future voice, audio, image and data services. Moreover, ATM aims to minimise the complexity of switching and buffer management, to optimise intermediate node processing and buffering and to bound transmission delays. These design objectives are met at high transmission speeds by keeping the basic unit of ATM transmission - the ATM cell - short and of fixed length.
- Springer US
- Publication date:
- The Springer International Series in Engineering and Computer Science, #557
- Edition description:
- Product dimensions:
- 1.13(w) x 6.14(h) x 9.21(d)
Table of ContentsPreface. Participants in the Review Process. Part One: ATM Traffic Modelling and Characterisation. 1. Stochastic Source Models and Applications to ATM; J.P. Cosmas. 2. Fractals and Chaos for Modelling Multimedia ATM Traffic; M. Bromirski, W. Lobejko. 3. Adaptive Statistical Multiplexing for Broadband Communication; T.X. Brown. Part Two: ATM Traffic Management and Control. 4. Traffic Management in ATM Networks: An Overview; C. Blondia, O. Casals. 5. A Comparative Performance Analysis of Call Admission Control Schemes in ATM Networks; K. Elsayed, H.G. Perros. 6. Traffic Control in ATM Networks: A Review, an Engineer's Critical View and a Novel Approach; N. Mitrou. 7. Video over ATM Networks; G. Karlsson. 8. Optimal Resource Management in ATM Networks based on Virtual Path Bandwidth Control; M.D. Logothetis. Part Three: ATM Routing and Network Resilience. 9. ATM Multicast Routing; G. Waters, J. Crawford. 10. Embedding Resilience in Core ATM Networks; P. Veitch. Part Four: IP/ATM Networks Integration. 11. IP Switching over ATM Networks; A. Skliros. Part Five: ATM Special Topics: Optical, Wireless and Satellite Networks. 12. An Approach for Traffic Management over G.983 ATM-based Passive Optical Networks; M. Gagnaire, S. Stojanovski. 13. Wirless ATM: An Introduction and performance Issues; R. Lo Cigno. 14. Satellite ATM Networks; Z. Sun. Part Six: Analytical Techniques for ATM Networks. 15. Performance Modeling and Network Management for Self-Similar Traffic; G. Mayor, J. Silvester. 16. Discrete-Time ATM Queues with Independent and Correlated Arrival Streams; S. Wittevrongel, H. Brunee. 17. An Information Theoretic Methodology for QNMs of ATM Switch Architectures; D. Kouvatsos. Author Index. Index.
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