Chapter.01.Introduction - -1 Chapter I Introduction 1...

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- 1 -Chapter I: Introduction1. General Information1.1 InstructorProfessor:Nicholas F. MaxemchukEmail: [email protected]/ nickPhone: 212 854 0580Rm 809 ShapiroOffice Hours: Tue,Thurs 11:30-12:30Teaching Assistant:Shou-pon (Bryan) Lin [email protected]1.2 CourseEE 6761: Computer Communications NetworksPrerequisite: CSEE 4119. EE 4710, or an equivalent undergraduate coursePrimary Text: Course Notes on the Webnick/EE6761Supplementary Texts:D. Bertsekas, R. G. Gallager,Data Networks, [1].A. Leon-Garcia, I. WidjajaCommunication Networks: Fundamental Concepts and KeyArchitectures,[2].A. S. Tanenbaum,Computer Networks, [3].Selected Readings1.3 GradingThe final grade will be calculated asGrade=1 *HW+2 *Midterm+3 *Final-MIN(HW,Midterm,Final)50
- 2 -HomeworkHomework questions are imbedded in the class notes.They are due within 1 week after passing the question in the lectures.Late homeworks will not be accepted.— At the top of each homework put your name, the chapter and page number on which thehomework appears, and the problem number if there are multiple problems on the page.The homeworks should be placed on the table in the front of the class room at the beginning ofthe lecture in which they are due.The homeworks will be returned in the mailbox for 6761 in the student lounge on the 13th floorof the Mudd building. - Please check the box regularly.Homeworks left in the box for more thantwo weeks will be discarded.— Homeworks will not be graded. If you make a reasonable attempt at the homework you willreceive full credit.Homework solutions will not be handed out, you will be able to check your solutions during thesessions with the TA.Check course works to verify that you have received credit for all of the homeworks that you havesubmitted.Question and Answer Periods2 hours a week will be announced to go over homeworks and ask questions of the TA.0
- 3 -2. Course OutlineChapters:I. Introduction1. General Information2. Course Outline3. Different Types of NetworksA. Conventional NetworksB. Mobile ad Hoc Networks, MANET’sC. Sensor NetworksD. Intelligent Transportation Networks- Vehicle Ad hoc NetworksE. Intermittently Connected NetworksF. Green NetworksII. Access Protocols1. Aloha ProtocolsA. Unslotted AlohaB. Slotted Aloha2. Tree Splitting for contention resolution3. Carrier Sense Protocols to reduce collisionsA. CSMAB. CSMA/CD4. Wireless LAN’sA. Difference with bus networksHidden NodesExposed NodesB. CSMA/CA - IEEE 802.11C. Bluetooth and IEEE 802.16D. MANET Protocols5. Or’ed channel- data buses and fiber optic networksIII. A System Perspective of Network Coding and Randomly Generated Codes1. Wired Networks2. Opportunistic Reception on Wireless Networks3. Randomly Generated Codes76
- 4 -IV.Special Topologies1. Loop NetworksA. token passing, slotted systems and FDDIB. Token Bus: Loop protocols are now used in many networks that don’t hav e physicalloops2. Linear Topologies- "D" Networks, Spiral networks and the Dual Bus 3. Switching Topologies A.

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