Titel: Protocols for High-Speed Networks VI
IFIP TC6 WG6. 1 & WG6. 4 / IEEE ComSoc TC on Gigabit Networking Sixth International Workshop on Protocols for High-Speed Networks (PfHSN '99) August 25-27, 1999, Salem, Massachusetts, USA.
'IFIP International Federation for Information Processing'.
Herausgegeben von James P. G. Sterbenz, Joseph D. Touch
30. November 1999 - gebunden - 298 Seiten
1 This year marks the l0 h anniversary of the IFIP International Workshop on Protocols for High-Speed Networks (PfHSN). It began in May 1989, on a hillside overlooking Lake Zurich in Switzerland, and arrives now in Salem Massachusetts 6,000 kilometers away and 10 years later, in its sixth incarnation, but still with a waterfront view (the Atlantic Ocean). In between, it has visited some picturesque views of other lakes and bays of the world: Palo Alto (1990 - San Francisco Bay), Stockholm (1993 - Baltic Sea), Vancouver (1994- the Strait of Georgia and the Pacific Ocean), and Sophia Antipolis I Nice (1996- the Mediterranean Sea). PfHSN is a workshop providing an international forum for the exchange of information on high-speed networks. It is a relatively small workshop, limited to 80 participants or less, to encourage lively discussion and the active participation of all attendees. A significant component of the workshop is interactive in nature, with a long history of significant time reserved for discussions. This was enhanced in 1996 by Christophe Diot and W allid Dabbous with the institution of Working Sessions chaired by an "animator," who is a distinguished researcher focusing on topical issues of the day. These sessions are an audience participation event, and are one of the things that makes PfHSN a true "working conference.
Committee Members. Preface. Part 1: Keynote and Working Sessions. The Optical Future of High-Speed Networks; C. Qiao. PfHSN '99 Working Sessions. Part 2: Switching and Routing. A Survey of Recent IP Lookup Schemes; V. Srinivasan, G. Varghese. Space Decomposition Techniques for Fast Layer-4 Switching; M.M. Buddhikot, et al. How Many Wavelengths Dor We Really Need in an Internet Optical Backbone? J. Bannister, et al. Part 3: OS and Middleware. Scheduling TCP in the Nemesis Operating System; T. Voigt, B. Ahlgren. The Design and Performance of a Pluggable Protocols Framework for CORBA Middleware; F. Kuhns, et al. Part 4: Quality of Service. Packet Scheduling for Heterogeneous Multicast Transmissions; V. Roca. Fair Bandwidth Allocation for Differentiated Services; A. Basu, Z. Wang. Modelling and Improving Flow Establishment in RSVP; L. Mathy, et al. Charging and Accounting for QoS-Enhanced IP Multicast; G. Carle, et al. Part 5: Virtual Networks. A Traffic Management Model for Virtual Private Network Links; L. Lamti. Circuit Emulation Over IP Networks; R. Noro, et al. Part 6: Wireless. On the Analysis of Cellular IP Access Networks; A.G. Valkó, et al. Routing and Handover Issues of RSVP Messages in Mobile IP Environment; I. Mathes, T. Dagiuklas. Author Index PfHSN VI. 1989-1999 PfHSN Index.
Joseph D. Touch, Ph.D. is a project leader and research assistant professor at the University of Southern California's Information Sciences Institute in Marina del Rey, California, USA. He is chair of the IEEE Communications Society Technical Committee on Gigabit Networking.
James P.G. Sterbenz, D.Sc. is a senior network scientist and manager of Mobile, Wireless, and Active Networking in Internetwork Research at BBN Technologies, GTE in Cambridge, Massachusetts, USA. He is past chair of the IEEE Communications Society Technical Committee on Gigabit Networking.