- Print ISBN 9780123750778
- Electronic ISBN 9780123785701
Given the explosion of new wireless communications techniques and the host of wireless network technologies and applications currently available or on the drawing board, it is safe to say that we are in the midst of a wireless networking revolution. Industry adoption of next-generation specifications will provide a substantial boost to the market for wireless multimedia networking, prompting growth in excess of 50 million wireless network devices by 2010, according to a market study by Parks Associates.
A compilation of critical content from key MK titles published in recent years on wireless networking and communications. Individual chapters are organized as one complete reference that allows it to be used as a 360-degree view from our bestselling authors for those interested in new and developing aspects of wireless network technology.
Chapter 1 Supporting Wireless Technologies
Chapter 2 Wireless Networks
Chapter 3 An Overview of Wireless Systems
Chapter 4 Wireless Application Protocol
Chapter 5 Wireless Local Area Networks
Chapter 6 Fourth Generation Systems and New Wireless Technologies
Chapter 7 Mesh Networks: Optimal Routing and Scheduling
Chapter 8 Ad Hoc Wireless Sensor Networks (WSNs)
Chapter 9 Sensor Network Platforms and Tools
Chapter 10 Mobile IP
Chapter 11 Mobile IPv6
Chapter 12 Security and Survivability of Wireless Systems
Larry L. Peterson is the Robert E. Kahn Professor of Computer Science at Princeton University, as well as Vice President and Chief Scientist at Verivue, Inc. He serves as Director of the PlanetLab Consortium, which focuses on the design of scalable network services and next-generation network architectures. He is a Fellow of the ACM and the IEEE, recipient of the IEEE Kobayashi Computers and Communications Award, and a member of the National Academy of Engineering. Professor Peterson recently served as Editor-in-Chief of the ACM Transactions on Computer Systems, he has been on the Editorial Board for the IEEE/ACM Transactions on Networking and the IEEE Journal on Select Areas in Communication, and he has served as program chair for SOSP, NSDI, and HotNets. Peterson is a member of the National Academy of Engineering, a Fellow of the ACM and the IEEE, and the 2010 recipient of the IEEE Kobayahi Computer and Communication Award. He received his Ph.D. degree from Purdue University in 1985.