TML / Studies
T-110.557 Research seminar on telecommunications software (2-4 cr) Fall 2004
The proceedings from the workshop day are finally available online. (3205 kB)
Seminar topic fall 2004: Identifier/Locator split and DHTs
In the current IP architecture, an IP address acts both as a locator (a name of a topological location of a host) and as an identifier (a name of a host, independent of its location). The increasing need to support mobile and multi-homed hosts, or multi-addressed hosts for short, demand that these two roles of IP addresses are separated from each other. At the IETF, there are a number of proposals (for example, HIP) on how to introduce such a separation into the current architecture without breaking too much.
In this research seminar, we will study the proposed ID/locator split, and the underlying phenomena. Additionally, we will study Distributed Hash Tables (DHTs), and study how they can be used to solve the so called referral problem in the new architectures.
The lecture time will be 16:00 - 17:30, Wednesday, without any breaks. The first lecture will start on Wed Sep 15.
HIIT, Tammasaarenkatu 3, Pinta, 6th floor. (Map)
Note: Take the elevator to the 6th floor and ring the door bell. Someone will come open and tell you the way. Be sure to be there before 4pm as the doors downstrairs will be locked at 4pm.
Presentation for Master students
If you hope to find the presentation slides, Please clike the corresponding speaker's name.
Note: After your presentation, Please send your final version of presentation to assistants
Date Topic 1 Presentation Topic 2 Presentation Sep 15 Introduction PN Sep 22 2. Salzer, Reed et al PN 1. Kleinrock & Kamoun AG Sep 29 4. Francis & Gummadi RH 18. Francis AS Oct 6 8. Clack et al JA 16. Braden, Clark et al LD Oct 13 15. Crowcroft et al JH 17. Ford LD Oct 20 6. Arkko & Nikander RH 10. Henderson et al JH Oct 27 3. Stoica et al AS 5. Sit and Morris MK Nov 3 7. Stoica et al EV 9. Eriksson et al OW Nov 10 11. Gummadi et al OW 12. Zhao et al JK Nov 17 13. Dabek et al JA 14. Rhea et al JK Nov 24 19. Balakrishnan et al MK 20. Zhuang et al EV
See full reference
See Suggested paper topics for graduate students
Paper assignments for graduate students
Student No. Paper topic Instructor 94355B Group communication (Slide) Andrei 94216S How HIP/Hi3 can be used with SIP (Slide) Pekka 45269N Interworking at which layer? Implications for identifier/locator split Pekka Dan Mobile IP vs HIP? Andrei 94025R The implications of NATs on IP mobility protocols Andrei 44140D perspective Pekka 65598M Integrating legacy user authentication with HIP (Slide) Pekka 36625P Id/loc split and multicast (Slide) Andrei 40358C Privacy vs. identity on different layers Pekka 47521C DHT performance (Slide) Andrei 46580N Process migration with HIP (Slide) Andrei 32883R Addressing privacy in HIP Pekka 53089D IP address assignment and autoconfiguration in Ad-Hoc Network Andrei 44296J Application of DHT in a 4G RAN Pekka 53288P Fault tolerance for Address autoconfig Andrei 49919H HIP proxy (Slide) Pekka Kristian Applying HIP to IPv6 neighbour discovery Andrei 44461B Using Host Identity Protocol in Ad Hoc Access Networks (Slide) Pekka 45229L Using overlay routing for DoS protection (Slide) Pekka 62317U DHT performance (Slide) Andrei 46991E Identifier/Locator Split and Group Communication with Distributed Data Transport (Slide) Andrei 42830E Signalling delegation for Network Mobility (Slide) Pekka 75109C Micro-economics models and DHTs Pekka 50991S multipath congestion contorl(Slide) Andrei 40351S Applying id/loc split for trust management in clustered ad hoc networks Pekka
Graduate students see (Graduate) Schedule for paper writing and the LaTex template for the course.
Requirements and participations
The seminar will have two different requirements, one set for undergraduate students and the other one for graduate students. The undergraduate students would just read two papers and give 15 min presentations about the central ideas on the papers. While the graduate students would work on their own related work, writing a paper, and then giving a talk at a NetSec like full day seminar.
Passing requirements for undergrads (2 cr):
- 2 seminar presentations, 15 min each
- 70% participation to the weekly meetings
- participation to the full day meeting
- The students should send the slides for their presentations to the address email@example.com at latest on the Friday before their presentation.
Passing requirements for grad students (4 cr):
- 60% participation to the weekly meetings
- brief e-mail write ups of the papers of the weekly meetings missed, sent to the assistants
- writing the paper, 8-12 pages
- presenting the paper at the full day meeting
Course staffLecturer: Docent Pekka Nikander, Andrei Gurtov
Assistants: Jan Hlinovsky and Wenpeng Zhou
This page was last modified on 13.12.2004 by assitants