|||C.-C. Chiang. Wireless Network Multicasting. PhD thesis, University of California, Los Angeles, 1998. [ bib ]|
R. D. Poor.
Hyphos: A self-organizing, wireless network.
Master's thesis, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, June 1997.
[ bib ]
Everyday objects are beginning to find expression in digital networks, creating a new family of objects that displays personalized behavior and memory. But how can you weave a thousand objects in one room into the Web? How can you connect them together without a tangle of wires, a burden of battery packs, or a Ph.D. in network administration?
|||S. Ribhegge. Sprachübertragung in Bluetooth basierten Ad-Hoc Netzwerken. Master's thesis, University of Ulm, Apr. 2002. [ bib ]|
Grouping Wireless Picocells to build a Local Area Wireless
PhD thesis, Technical University of Berlin, Apr. 2000.
[ bib ]
The thesis presents a systematic investigation of solutions to provide efficient handover in a wireless- based LAN-type communication infrastructure in an in-door environment. The chosen architecture builds upon several wireless islands and interconnects them via a second networking infrastructure of a different type. Through this several cells are grouped together into a larger administrative unit of the dimensions of a common LAN. This architecture is advised since the coverage area of future cells will be very small ( 10 meter) causing very frequent handover. In order to avoid the expensive handover on the network layer at such high frequency a single network with multiple cells is built up, allowing for a local area mobility management that can be more efficient and faster than network layer based solutions.
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