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Multimedia Networking

Details

  • 6 b/w illus.
  • Page extent: 568 pages
  • Size: 247 x 174 mm
  • Weight: 1.26 kg

Hardback

 (ISBN-13: 9780521882040)

Multimedia Networking
Cambridge University Press
9780521882040 - Multimedia Networking - From Theory to Practice - By Jenq-Neng Hwang
Table of Contents

Contents

Preface
xi
Acknowledgements
xii
List of abbreviations
xiii
1       Introduction to multimedia networking
1
1.1     Paradigm shift of digital media delivery
1
1.2     Telematics: infotainment in automobiles
5
1.3     Major components of multimedia networking
7
1.4     Organization of the book
9
References
9
2       Digital speech coding
11
2.1     LPC modeling and vocoder
13
2.2     Regular pulse excitation with long-term prediction
16
2.3     Code-excited linear prediction (CELP)
18
2.4     Multiple-pulse-excitation coding
21
References
24
3       Digital audio coding
26
3.1     Human psychoacoustics
28
3.2     Subband signal processing and polyphase filter implementation
33
3.3     MPEG-1 audio layers
37
3.4     Dolby AC3 audio codec
45
3.5     MPEG-2 Advanced Audio Coding (AAC)
49
3.6     MPEG-4 AAC (HE-AAC)
54
References
60
4       Digital image coding
62
4.1     Basics of information theory for image compression
63
4.2     Entropy coding
64
4.3     Lossy image compression
69
4.4     Joint Photographic Experts Group (JPEG)
71
4.5     JPEG2000
84
References
105
5       Digital video coding
107
5.1     Evolution of digital video coding
108
5.2     Compression techniques for digital video coding
112
5.3     H.263 and H.263+ video coding
125
5.4     MPEG-1 and MPEG-2 video coding
131
5.5     MPEG-4 video coding and H.264/AVC
144
5.6     H.264/MPEG-4 AVC
153
5.7     Window Media Video 9 (WMV-9)
165
5.8     Scalable extension of H.264/AVC by HHI
172
References
178
6       Digital multimedia broadcasting
181
6.1     Moving from DVB-T to DVB-H
183
6.2     T-DMB multimedia broadcasting for portable devices
189
6.3     ATSC for North America terrestrial video broadcasting
193
6.4     ISDB digital broadcasting in Japan
198
References
199
7       Multimedia quality of service of IP networks
202
7.1     Layered Internet protocol (IP)
202
7.2     IP quality of service
210
7.3     QoS mechanisms
213
7.4     IP multicast and application-level multicast (ALM)
226
7.5     Layered multicast of scalable media
245
References
254
8       Quality of service issues in streaming architectures
257
8.1     QoS mechanisms for multimedia streaming
259
8.2     Windows Media streaming technology by Microsoft
281
8.3     SureStream streaming technology by RealNetworks
283
8.4     Internet protocol TV (IPTV)
287
References
297
9       Wireless broadband and quality of service
301
9.1     Evolution of 3G technologies
303
9.2     Wi-Fi wireless LAN (802.11)
316
9.3     QoS enhancement support of 802.11
330
9.4     Worldwide interoperability for microwave access (WiMAX)
342
9.5     Internetworking between 802.16 and 802.11
360
References
362
10      Multimedia over wireless broadband
365
10.1    End-to-end transport error control
366
10.2    Error resilience and power control at the source coding layer
377
10.3    Multimedia over wireless mesh
380
10.4    Wireless VoIP and scalable video
385
References
405
11      Digital rights management of multimedia
410
11.1    A generic DRM architecture
411
11.2    Encryption
414
11.3    Digital watermarking
437
11.4    MPEG-21
445
References
465
12      Implementations of multimedia networking
467
12.1    Speech and audio compression module
467
12.2    Image and video compression module
479
12.3    IP networking module
490
12.4    Audio and video capturing and displaying
497
12.5    Encoding and decoding of video or audio
510
12.6    Building a client–server video streaming system
520
12.7    Creating a small P2P video conferencing system
532
Index
538



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