247 resources related to ARPANET
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The Optical Fiber Communication Conference and Exhibition (OFC) is the largest global conference and exhibition for optical communications and networking professionals. For over 40 years, OFC has drawn attendees from all corners of the globe to meet and greet, teach and learn, make connections and move business forward.OFC attracts the biggest names in the field, offers key networking and partnering opportunities, and provides insights and inspiration on the major trends and technology advances affecting the industry. From technical presentations to the latest market trends and predictions, OFC is a one-stop-shop.
ICC 2020 - 2020 IEEE International Conference on Communications
All topics relating to existing and emerging communications networking technologies.
Comsnets is premier international conference dedicated to advances in networking and communications systems, and associated applications and services.
The international IEEE Aerospace Conference is organized to promote interdisciplinaryunderstanding of aerospace systems, their underlying science, and technology
Computational Intelligence techniques typically include Fuzzy Logic, Evolutionary Computation, Intelligent Agent Systems, Neural Networks, Cellular Automata, Artificial Immune Systems and other similar computational models. The application of computational intelligence techniquesinto industrial design, interactive design, media design, and engineering design are also within the scope.
The IEEE Aerospace and Electronic Systems Magazine publishes articles concerned with the various aspects of systems for space, air, ocean, or ground environments.
The theory, design and application of Control Systems. It shall encompass components, and the integration of these components, as are necessary for the construction of such systems. The word `systems' as used herein shall be interpreted to include physical, biological, organizational and other entities and combinations thereof, which can be represented through a mathematical symbolism. The Field of Interest: shall ...
IEEE Communications Magazine was the number three most-cited journal in telecommunications and the number eighteen cited journal in electrical and electronics engineering in 2004, according to the annual Journal Citation Report (2004 edition) published by the Institute for Scientific Information. Read more at http://www.ieee.org/products/citations.html. This magazine covers all areas of communications such as lightwave telecommunications, high-speed data communications, personal communications ...
Telephone, telegraphy, facsimile, and point-to-point television, by electromagnetic propagation, including radio; wire; aerial, underground, coaxial, and submarine cables; waveguides, communication satellites, and lasers; in marine, aeronautical, space and fixed station services; repeaters, radio relaying, signal storage, and regeneration; telecommunication error detection and correction; multiplexing and carrier techniques; communication switching systems; data communications; and communication theory. In addition to the above, ...
Computer, the flagship publication of the IEEE Computer Society, publishes peer-reviewed technical content that covers all aspects of computer science, computer engineering, technology, and applications. Computer is a resource that practitioners, researchers, and managers can rely on to provide timely information about current research developments, trends, best practices, and changes in the profession.
Mobile Agents in Networking and Distributed Computing, None
12th Canadian Symposium on Remote Sensing Geoscience and Remote Sensing Symposium,, 1989
IEEE Annals of the History of Computing, 2016
The earliest and most widespread representation of the Arpanet were network graphs or maps that, arguably, remain its most prominent artifact. In an earlier article, the authors analyzed how the maps were created, what they represented, and how histories of the network parallel their emphases and omissions. Here, the authors begin a retooling of the maps to highlight further what ...
Proceedings. 11th IEEE International Requirements Engineering Conference, 2003., 2003
The requirements for the Internet emerged in part from the practical experiences drawn from the development, deployment and use of the ARPANET. Each distinct network would have to stand on its own and no internal changes could be required to any such network to connect it to the Internet. Communications would be on a best effort basis. If a packet ...
2007 IEEE International Conference on Communications, 2007
In this paper, we have proposed an analytical model for optical networks with full wavelength conversion at the nodes. We have derived an analytical expression to compute the carried traffic on links of the network for fixed routing with uniform traffic distribution (UTD). The carried traffic on a link in the network is thinned proportionately based on the blocking probability ...
The earliest and most widespread representation of the Arpanet were network graphs or maps that, arguably, remain its most prominent artifact. In an earlier article, the authors analyzed how the maps were created, what they represented, and how histories of the network parallel their emphases and omissions. Here, the authors begin a retooling of the maps to highlight further what is missing from them: communication flows, gateways to other networks, and hierarchies between its nodes.
The requirements for the Internet emerged in part from the practical experiences drawn from the development, deployment and use of the ARPANET. Each distinct network would have to stand on its own and no internal changes could be required to any such network to connect it to the Internet. Communications would be on a best effort basis. If a packet didn't make it to the final destination, it would shortly be retransmitted from the source. Black boxes would be used to connect the networks; these would later be called gateways and routers. There would be no information retained by the gateways about the individual flows of packets passing through them, thereby keeping them simple and avoiding complicated adaptation and recovery from various failure modes. There would be no global control at the operations level.
In this paper, we have proposed an analytical model for optical networks with full wavelength conversion at the nodes. We have derived an analytical expression to compute the carried traffic on links of the network for fixed routing with uniform traffic distribution (UTD). The carried traffic on a link in the network is thinned proportionately based on the blocking probability of the other links on the route. The blocking probability of the network is estimated using Erlang fixed point approximation with the reduced load on the links. The channel utilisation at a particular load is derived using the blocking probability. Thus the analytical model gives an estimate of the blocking probability and the channel utilisation at any given load and is applicable to any network topology. We have computed the carried traffic for a few example networks, such as 14 node NSFNET, 20 node ARPANET and 20 node INDIANET and validated the analytical results with simulations. We show that the analytical method performs well in the desired range of blocking probabilities and it is computationally efficient.
As part of a Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency program investigating voice transmission over a packet-switched computer network, a real-time variable frame rate LPC vocoder has been implemented at USC-ISI. The vocoder is implemented on a Floating Point Systems AP-120B array processor. A likelihood ratio threshold is used to control when frames of data are transmitted. The average data rate and the speech quality of the vocoder depend on the threshold, but acceptable quality is possible with data rates less than 2,000 bits per second for continuous speech.
WeatherLink is a universal networking tool. It allows the efficient manipulation of text or binary files. It can create, control, and clean up processes. WeatherLink is easily maintained and works effectively with both archived and dynamic data and it is self monitoring. Its architecture allows the tool to mold itself to the application. It makes no difference whether the application is ingesting image, statistical, or textual data-the created database and its interface will specifically adapt itself to the application, allowing the user efficient access to the data. In WeatherLink, the authors have a versatile, easy to use networking tool contributing to the development of more efficient scientific data management and retrieval.<<ETX>>
A hierarchical hybrid adaptive routing algorithm (HHARA) is presented for dynamic large-scale computer communication networks (LSCCN). The performance of the proposed algorithm is evaluated and compared to that of nonhierarchical routing algorithms by simulation experiments on a 50-node network model. The major evaluation criteria are reliability, communication overhead, computation overhead, and average packet delay. A fixed routing algorithm, the most recent ARPANET routing algorithm, and HHARA are compared using simulation experiments. The simulation study indicates that HHARA makes a good balance between the reduction of routing database maintenance overhead, and the global routing capability as well as the local adaptivity to the network changes.<<ETX>>
This paper describes the history of satellite communication technology used on the Internet. Satellite links have been used on the Internet since the 1970s. In the early stages of the Internet, satellite links were used to connect one node to another. It was called a point-to-point connection. Several communication techniques and network topologies have been developed and deployed. This paper describes the history of satellite communication on the Internet. Types of networks are then summarized from a network topology point of view. Future directions in the development of communication satellite technology are described.
Historically, testbeds have played a pivotal role in the advancement of networking research, accelerating the progression from early design and prototyping to broader deployment and operational insertion. This talk will describe some of the major NSF-supported testbed network efforts aimed at serving the scientific and engineering community.
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