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Table Of Contents

1.1 Focus and contribution of the thesis
1.2 Structure of the thesis
Background and New Challenges
2.1 Related technology
Table 2.1: A first cut in classifying related technologies
2.1.1 Centralized event/message based environments
2.1.2 Internet technology
2.1.3 Distributed event-based infrastructures
2.2 New challenges forEvent-based technologies
2.2.1 Discussion and principles
2.2.2 Goals: scalability and expressiveness
2.2.3 Scalability
2.2.4 Expressiveness
2.2.5 Trade-offs
The SIENA Event Service
3.1.4 Events and notifications
3.1.5 Identifiers and handlers
3.2 Syntax of the SIENA event service
3.2.1 Interface functions
Table 3.1: Interface functions of SIENA
3.2.2 Notifications
3.2.3 Filters
3.2.4 Patterns
3.3 Semantics of the SIENA event service
3.3.1 : covering relations
3.3.5 Behaviorof the service
3.3.6 Subscription-based event service
3.3.7 Advertisement-based event service
3.3.8 Un-subscriptions and un-advertisements
3.3.9 Patterns
3.4 Othersemantic aspects of the event service
3.4.1 Time and ordering of events
Figure 3.6: Race conditions in event notification
Figure 3.7: Temporal ordering of notifications
3.4.2 Quality of service
3.4.3 Mobility of applications
3.5 Comments on the semantics of the event service
3.5.1 Rationale: expressiveness vs. scalability
3.5.2 Possible counter-intuitive behavior
3.5.3 Typed vs. untyped event service
Servers Topologies and Algorithms
4.1 ServerTopologies
4.1.1 Hierarchical
4.1.2 Acyclic Peer-to-Peer
Figure 4.2: Acyclic peer-to-peer server topology
4.1.3 Generic Peer-to-Peer
Figure 4.3: Generic peer-to-peer server topology
4.1.4 Hybrid topologies
Figure 4.4: Hybrid topology: hierarchical/ generic
Figure 4.5: Hybrid topology: generic/ acyclic
4.2 Dispatching Algorithms
4.2.1 Analogy with multicast routing
Table 4.1: Analogy between event service and multicast routing
4.2.2 Routing strategies in SIENA
Figure 4.6: Multicasting of notifications downstream
Figure 4.7: Applying filters and patterns upstream
4.2.3 Putting togetheralgorithms and topologies
Figure 4.9: Example of subscription forwarding
Figure 4.10: Subscription table of server 3 of Figure 4.9
4.3 Pattern observation
4.3.1 Available patterns table
Table 4.2: Example of a table of available patterns
4.3.2 Pattern factoring
Table 4.3: Example of a factored compound subscription
4.3.3 Pattern delegation
Figure 4.11: Pattern monitoring and delegation
4.4 Otheroptimization strategies
4.4.1 Batching and merging subscriptions and advertisements
4.4.2 Space vs. processing vs. communication: trade-offs
4.4.3 Evaluation of the covering relations
Simulation Framework
5.1 Simulator
5.2 Scenario models
Figure 5.1: Layered network scenario model
5.2.1 Network model
5.2.2 Event service model
5.2.3 Applications model
Figure 5.9: Total cost: acyclic peer-to-peer with advertisement forwarding
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Published by: hodAshariati on Jul 22, 2011
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial


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