Distributed cache updating dynamic source routing protocol ppt Xxx ironi
See Also: TCP Extensions for Wireless Networks| Evolution Toward Third Generation Wireless Networks| In-building Wireless LAN| Wireless ATM - An Overview (slides)| The Wireless LANs Page| A Survey on Mobile IP| Mobile Computing & Disconnected Operation| Wireless Data Networking (slides)| Wireless Data Networking and Mobile Computing| Wireless Networking and Mobile IP References| Books on Wireless Networking and Mobile IP| Other Reports on Recent Advances in Networking Back to Raj Jain's Home Page 2.1 Dynamic Destination-Sequenced Distance-Vector Routing Protocol 2.2 The Wireless Routing Protocol 2.3 Global State Routing 2.4 Fisheye State Routing 2.5 Hierarchical State Routing 2.6 Zone-based Hierarchical Link State Routing Protocol 2.7 Clusterhead Gateway Switch Routing Protocol 3.1 Cluster based Routing Protocol 3.2 Ad hoc On-demand Distance Vector Routing 3.3 Dynamic Source Routing Protocol 3.4 Temporally Ordered Routing Algorithm 3.5 Associativity Based Routing 3.6 Signal Stability Routing Wireless networks is an emerging new technology that will allow users to access information and services electronically, regardless of their geographic position.Wireless networks can be classified in two types:- infrastructured network and infrastructureless (ad hoc) networks.The Destination-Sequenced Distance-Vector (DSDV) Routing Algorithm [Perkins94]is based on the idea of the classical Bellman-Ford Routing Algorithm with certain improvements.
In table driven routing protocols consistent and up-to-date routing information to all nodes is maintained at each node whereas in on-demand routing the routes are created only when desired by the source host.The Distance table of a node x contains the distance of each destination node y via each neighbor z of x.It also contains the downstream neighbor of z through which this path is realized.All nodes update these tables so as to maintain a consistent and up-to-date view of the network.
When the network topology changes the nodes propagate update messages throughout the network in order to maintain a consistent and up-to-date routing information about the whole network.
These routing protocols differ in the method by which the topology change information is distributed across the network and the number of necessary routing-related tables.