University of Cambridge > > Computer Laboratory Systems Research Group Seminar > Enhancing Network Structure to Increase Resilience and Survivability

Enhancing Network Structure to Increase Resilience and Survivability

Add to your list(s) Download to your calendar using vCal

If you have a question about this talk, please contact Eiko Yoneki.

Resilience and survivability of the Future Internet is increasingly important to preserve critical services, particularly against attackers with knowledge of the structure and vulnerabilities of the network, as well as against large scale disasters that affect a large area. A brief motivation and introduction will be given to the the ResiliNets architecture, strategy, design principles, and analysis methodology. This presentation will then describe the grpah-theoretic properties required for flow-robustness, and introduce our path diversity measures. Two current research directions will then be described: how to add links to existing graphs under cost constraints to increase flow robustness, and geographic diversity as a basis for multipath geodiverse end-to-end transport (ResTP) and routing (GeoDivRP).

Bio: James P.G. Sterbenz is Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering & Computer Science and a member of technical staff at the Information & Telecommunication Technology Center at the University of Kansas, and is a Visiting Professor of Computing in InfoLab 21 at Lancaster University in the UK. He has previously held senior staff and research management positions at BBN Technologies, GTE Laboratories, and IBM Research. His research interests include resilient, survivable, and disruption tolerant networking, future Internet architectures, active and programmable networks, and high-speed networking and components. He is director of the ResiliNets Research Group, and has been PI in a number of projects including the NSF FIND and GENI programs, the EU FIRE ResumeNet project, leads the GpENI international programmable network testbed project, and has lead a US DoD project in highly-mobile ad hoc disruption-tolerant networking. He received a DsC in computer science from Washington University in 1991. He has been program chair for IEEE GI , GBN, and HotI; IFIP RNDM , IWSOS, PfHSN, and IWAN ; and was on the editorial board of IEEE Network. He is principal author of the book High-Speed Networking: A Systematic Approach to High-Bandwidth Low-Latency Communication.

This talk is part of the Computer Laboratory Systems Research Group Seminar series.

Tell a friend about this talk:

This talk is included in these lists:

Note that ex-directory lists are not shown.


© 2006-2024, University of Cambridge. Contact Us | Help and Documentation | Privacy and Publicity