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Networking Wireless Sensors

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This title has free online support material available.

Details

  • Page extent: 216 pages
  • Size: 247 x 174 mm
  • Weight: 0.59 kg

Library of Congress

  • Dewey number: 004.68
  • Dewey version: 22
  • LC Classification: n/a
  • LC Subject headings:
    • Sensor networks
    • Wireless LANs

Library of Congress Record

Hardback

 (ISBN-13: 9780521838474 | ISBN-10: 0521838479)

Wireless sensor networks promise an unprecedented fine-grained interface between the virtual and physical worlds. They are one of the most rapidly developing information technologies, with applications in a wide range of fields including industrial process control, security and surveillance, environmental sensing, and structural health monitoring. Originally published in 2005, this book provides a detailed and organized survey of the field. It shows how the core challenges of energy efficiency, robustness, and autonomy are addressed in these systems by networking techniques across multiple layers. The topics covered include network deployment, localization, time synchronization, wireless radio characteristics, medium-access, topology control, routing, data-centric techniques, and transport protocols. Ideal for researchers and designers seeking to create algorithms and protocols and engineers implementing integrated solutions, it also contains many exercises and can be used by graduate students taking courses in networks.

• Comprehensive coverage of topics in wireless sensor networks, describing well over 100 key algorithms, protocols, and analytical results • Many exercises involving in-depth reasoning, calculations, and simulations • Author developed one of the first regular courses on Wireless Sensor Networks

Contents

1. Introduction; 2. Network deployment; 3. Localization; 4. Time synchronization; 5. Wireless characteristics; 6. Medium access and sleep scheduling; 7. Sleep-based topology control; 8. Energy-efficient and robust routing; 9. Data-Centric networking; 10. Transport reliability and congestion control; 11. Conclusions.

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