Advanced Internet Protocols, Services, and Applications

  • ID: 2174966
  • Book
  • 260 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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Explains how advanced Internet protocols will support the next–generation networks

Most messages or transactions sent over the web are dependent on an infrastructure based on advanced Internet protocols. These protocols ensure that public and private networks operate at maximum performance, security, and flexibility.

Advanced Internet Protocols, Services, and Applications fully examines all the core concepts underlying advanced Internet protocols, explaining both their current applications and their applicability to the design and deployment of the next–generation networks. The book begins with an introduction to Internet working technologies, architectures, and protocols and then progressively builds to discussions of new and emerging advanced Internet protocols and their applications. Key topics include:

  • Transport layer protocols, including transmission control, user datagram, stream control transmission, and real–time transport protocols

  • Internet architecture and routing protocols

  • Layer–2 encapsulation protocols that allow Layer–2 connectivity through non–adjacent networks

  • Point–to–point virtual connectivity and virtual broadcast access connectivity

  • Key differences between IPv4 and IPv6

  • Common threats to networks and countermeasures to protect them

With its comprehensive technical overview, survey of advanced Internet protocols, and examples of real–world networks, services, and applications, this is an ideal book for both students and professionals in software, hardware, systems engineering, telecommunications, and networking.

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Preface xi

Acknowledgments xv

About the Authors xvii

1 Transmission Control ProtocolInternet Protocol Overview 1

1.1 Fundamental Architecture 1

1.2 Internet Protocol Basics 4

1.3 Routing 13

2 Transport–Layer Protocols 19

2.1 Transmission Control Protocol 19

2.2 User Datagram Protocol 25

2.3 Stream Control Transmission Protocol 26

2.4 Real–Time Transport Protocol 29

3 Internet Architecture 31

3.1 Internet Exchange Point 31

3.2 History of Internet Exchange Points 33

3.3 Internet Service Provider Interconnection Relationships 34

3.4 Peering and Transit 35

4 IP Routing Protocols 39

4.1 Overview of Routing Protocols 40

4.2 Routing Information Protocol 43

4.3 Open Shortest Path First 48

4.4 Border Gateway Protocol 53

5 Multiprotocol Label Switching 59

5.1 Overview 59

5.2 Functions and Mechanisms 63

5.3 Applicabilities 67

6 IP Quality Of Service 75

6.1 Introduction 75

6.2 Quality of Service in IP Version 4 75

6.3 Integrated Services 77

6.4 Differentiated Services 81

6.5 Quality Of Service with Nested Differentiated Services Levels 82

7 IP Multicast and Anycast 93

7.1 Addressing 93

7.2 Multicast Routing 96

7.3 Routing Protocols 97

7.4 Anycasting 102

7.5 IPv6 Anycast Routing Protocol: Protocol–Independent Anycast—Sparse Mode 105

8 Layer–2 Transport over Packet 109

8.1 Draft–Martini Signaling and Encapsulation 109

8.2 Layer–2 Tunneling Protocol 114

9 Virtual Private Wired Service 123

9.1 Types of Private Wire Services 123

9.2 Generic Routing Encapsulation 130

9.3 Layer–2 Tunneling Protocol 131

9.4 Layer–3 Virtual Private Network 2547bis, Virtual Router 131

10 IP and Optical Networking 137

10.1 IPOptical Network Evolution 138

10.2 Challenges in Legacy Traditional IPOptical Networks 140

10.3 Automated Provisioning in IPOptical Networks 142

10.4 Control Plane Models for IPOptical Networking 144

10.5 Next–Generation MultiLayer Network Design Requirements 147

10.6 Benefits and Challenges in IPOptical Networking 148

11 IP Version 6 151

11.1 Addresses in IP Version 6 152

11.2 IP Packet Headers 154

11.3 IP Address Resolution 155

11.4 IP Version 6 Deployment: Drivers and Impediments 156

12 IP Traffic Engineering 163

12.1 Models of Traffic Demands 163

12.2 Optimal Routing with Multiprotocol Label Switching 165

12.3 Link–Weight Optimization with Open Shortest Path First 169

12.4 Extended Shortest–Path–Based Routing Schemes 173

13 IP Network Security 181

13.1 Introduction 181

13.2 Detection of Denial–of–Service Attack 182

13.3 IP Traceback 187

13.4 Edge Sampling Scheme 189

13.5 Advanced Marking Scheme 193

14 Mobility Support for IP 197

14.1 Mobility Management Approaches 199

14.2 Security Threats Related to IP Mobility 205

14.3 Mobility Support in IPv6 213

14.4 Reactive Versus Proactive Mobility Support 218

14.5 Relation to Multihoming 219

14.6 Protocols Supplementing Mobility 220

References 231

Index 235 

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Eiji Oki, PhD, is an Associate Professor at the University of Electro–Communications in Tokyo and was the recipient of the IEEE′s 2001 Asia–Pacific Outstanding Young Researcher Award.

Roberto Rojas–Cessa, PhD, is an Associate Professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at New Jersey Institute of Technology.

Mallikarjun Tatipamula, PhD, is Head of Packet Technologies Research at Ericsson Silicon Valley. He has over twenty years of experience in the telecommunications/networking industry, with more than 100 published papers and patents.

Christian Vogt is a Senior Marketing Manager at Ericsson Silicon Valley.

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