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Jussi Kangasharju: Results from Information Networking


TIVIT Results and Business Forum …

TIVIT Results and Business Forum

12 April 2011

Jussi Kangasharju, HIIT

Published in Technology
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  • 1. Future Internet WP3: Results from Information Networking Jussi Kangasharju, University of Helsinki14.4.2011
  • 2. Tivit Future Internet Program 2008 - 2013 Vision: Future Internet = a mission critical backbone of global information societyMission: Enhance the Internet technology and ecology as a platform for innovation while providing strong governance over the use of the network resources and information 4 yr Strategic Research Agenda: WP 4 Testbed WP 1 WP 2 Routing Transport WP 3 WP 6 Information Security Networking WP 0 WP 5 Management Dissemination & cross-workPhase 2 Partners (6/2009 – 3/2011):CSC – IT Center for Science, Cybercube, F-Secure, Ericsson, Nokia, Nokia Siemens Networks,Stonesoft, TeliaSonera Finland, Aalto University, Universities of Helsinki, Jyväskylä and Turku,Tampere University of Technology, VTT Technical Research Centre of Finland, Tivit 14.4.2011 Tivit Future Internet Program 2
  • 3. Three Revolutions• First revolution: Connecting wires – Telephone network• Second revolution: Connecting hosts – Original Internet• Third revolution: Connecting information – Information-centric networking, a.k.a. information networking, a.k.a. data-oriented networking, …
  • 4. Observations• Most Internet use today is information-centric – Web, peer-to-peer, …• Original Internet not very good for that – Designed for a different purpose• Problematic for content providers and users• How to build an information-centric network?• What needs to be changed and how?
  • 5. Information Networking Vision• Global information dissemination architectureContent providers:- Commercial- Users Remember:- Other Information Benefits both Networking content providersContent consumers:- Humans AND users- Machines
  • 6. Key Challenges• Storage: – How should information be represented? – Encoding techniques, etc.• Dissemination: – How should content move around the network? – Caching, content distribution, etc.• Access: – How do users express what they want? – Naming, etc.
  • 7. Overall Approach• Long term research work• Focus mostly on papers, some prototypes – Over 40 papers published – Including at IEEE Infocom and IEEE PerCom• Topics explored: – P2P Video-on-Demand – BitTorrent streaming – P2PSIP and DHTs – Parallel content retrieval and authentication – Prototypes for information-centric networking – Floating content (see next slides)14.4.2011
  • 8. Floating Content• Ad-hoc local social network-style information sharing: Digital graffiti w/o servers and infrastructure• Leaves notes, comments, stories, etc. in places• Define reach (area of interest) and lifetime• Leverage delay-tolerant ad-hoc communication between mobile devices for information replication & acquisition
  • 9. Floating Content Example
  • 10. Floating Model Anchor zone r a Buffer zone
  • 11. Simulation Environment• ONE Simulator: 4500 x 3400m simulation area – Helsinki City Scenario – Restless nodes (tourists) • Moving around along shortest paths between points of interest • On foot, by car • Some trams following regular routes – 126, 252, 504 nodes – 10m, 50m radio range – r = a = 200m, 500m
  • 12. Some Conclusions• Simple, yet appealing geo cooperation model• Workable already for modestly dense scenarios – Simulations agree well with theoretical modeling• Some built-in DoS protection and garbage collection• API and content sharing applications to come• Probabilistic operation and user acceptance?
  • 13. Present & Future Work• Theoretical foundations about criticality criteria – Published at Infocom 2011• Second round of simulations completed – First round: 1 MS thesis + PerCom WiP 2010 – Second round: Full paper PerCom 2011• More extensive simulation studies – Impact of location fuzziness – More diverse mobility models – Varied offered loads, resource sharing• Implementation for Android in progress
  • 14. Thank You!