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Table Of Contents

1.1 Motivation
1.2 Overview
1.3 Possible Sub-problems
1.4 Work to be done
Theoretical Background
2.1 QoS Definition
2.2 QoS Parameters
2.2.1 Delay
2.2.2 Jitter
2.2.3 Loss Rate
2.2.4 Throughput
2.3 Signaling for QoS
2.3.1 On-path / Off-path
2.3.2 Soft-State/ Hard-State
2.4 QoS Mechanisms
2.4.2 802.1P
2.5 Handover Definition
2.6 Types of Handover
2.7 Conclusions about handover
Access technologies
3.1 WLAN
3.1.1 Architecture of WLAN and modes of operation
3.1.2 QoS in WLAN
3.1.3 Mobility in WLAN
3.1.4 Authenticationand association
3.1.5 AuthenticationMethods
3.2 WiMAX
3.2.1 Architecture of WiMAX
3.2.2 QoS in WiMAX
3.2.3 Mobility in WiMAX
3.3 UMTS
3.3.1 UMTS Services
3.3.2 Architecture of UMTS
3.3.3 Packet Data Protocol (PDP) Context
3.3.4 QoS in UMTS
3.3.5 Mobility in UMTS
3.4 Other technologies
4.1 Definition
4.2 IMS and SIP Architecture
4.3 QoS in IMS
4.3.1 Description of functionalities
4.3.2 Requirements for IP Multimedia Core Network
4.3.3 Logical components for QoS management
4.4 Mobility support in IMS
Specific problem definition and possible solutions
Problem Statement
5.1 Access Network Architecture
5.1.1 Architecture description and important considerations
5.2 Layer 1/2/3 attachment
5.3 PDP Context establishment
5.4 QoS Management
5.5 Call admission Control (CAC)
5.6 Handover analysis
Proposed Solutions
6.1 Optimized SIP handover
6.2 QoS Context transfer
6.2.1 Dropping calls in the CAC
6.2.2 Service Downgrade in the CAC
6.2.3 Call queueing in the CAC
6.3 Bandwidth Broker
6.4 Delayed QoS negotiation
6.4.3 Mantain BE until requested BW is available
7.2 Important Considerations
7.3 IMS simulator
7.3.1 Description and Topology
7.3.2 Session setup simulation
7.4 QoS Simulation Structure
7.4.1 Description and Topology
7.4.2 Traffic
7.4.3 CAC
7.4.4 Differentiated Services
Results comparison and analysis
8.1 Improvements simulation
8.1.1 Optimized SIP handover
Figure 8.4: Setup for simulatingContext Tranfer between PDGs and ASNGs
8.1.3 Bandwidht Broker
8.2 Combinedsimulationof improvements- Performance evaluation
Conclusion
9.1 Access Network
9.2 IMS/SIP signaling
9.3 QoS
9.4 Future Work
A.1 QoS and network performance
A.1.1 Reliability
A.1.2 Availability/Accessibility
A.2 QoS Mechanisms 99
A.1.3 Dependability
A.1.4 Signaling Plane
A.1.5 Handoverperformance
A.2 QoS Mechanisms
A.2.1 Multiprotocol Label Switching(MPLS)
A.2.2 Resource Reservation Protocol (RSVP)
A.2.3 Integrated Services (IntServ)
A.3 Applications and QoS
A.3.1 Inelastic
A.3.2 Elastic
B.1 PHY Layer in 802.11
B.2 Data Link Layer in 802.11
C.1 MAC generalities
C.1.1 MAC packet format
C.1.2 MAC Data transport
C.1.3 Bandwidth allocation
C.1.4 MAC support of PHY
E.1 Overview of NS-2
E.1.1 DiffServ module
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Published by Malik Haider Khan

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Published by: Malik Haider Khan on Aug 25, 2011
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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