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Mobile and Sensor Networks : Prospects, Challenges and Social Implications. Bhabani P. Sinha Advanced Computing and Microelectronics Unit Indian Statistical Institute, Calcutta email : [email protected] Organization. Introduction Present Scenario Cellular Mobile Networks

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mobile and sensor networks prospects challenges and social implications

Mobile and Sensor Networks : Prospects, Challenges and Social Implications

Bhabani P. Sinha

Advanced Computing and Microelectronics Unit

Indian Statistical Institute, Calcutta

email : [email protected]

organization
Organization
  • Introduction
  • Present Scenario
    • Cellular Mobile Networks
    • Ad hoc Mobile Networks
    • Sensor Networks
  • Future Challenges
  • Social Implications
slide3

Introduction

  • Wireless communication services
    • Cordless Telephones
    • High-Speed Wireless Local-Area Networks
    • Wide-Area Wireless Data Systems
    • Cellular Mobile Radio systems
    • Satellite-Based Mobile Systems
introduction contd
Introduction (Contd.)
  • Characterization of Mobile Networks
    • Mobile elements are resource-poor relative to static elements
    • Mobility is inherently hazardous
    • Mobile connectivity is highly variable in performance and reliability
    • Mobile elements rely on a finite energy source
  • Sensor Networks
    • Both Mobile and Static depending on application
    • Energy constraint is more important
slide5

Types of Mobile Networks

Two different types of mobile networks

Cellular

Ad Hoc

slide6

Introduction (Cont.)

  • Overview of a Cellular System
  • Cells : overlapping regions of circular,
  • hexagonal, or any arbitrary shape
  • Base stations : transceivers in each cell
  • for communication among mobiles using
  • wireless links
  • Base station controllers (BSC) : concentrating
  • points to which base stations are connected
  • Mobile switching centre (MSC) : to switch calls to
  • mobiles of the networks

MSC

BSC

BSC

cell

X

Y

base station

introduction contd1
Introduction (Contd.)
  • Ad hoc Network
    • No existing Robust Communication Infrastructure
    • No Wired Communication Links
    • Only Wireless Communication between Mobile Terminals
    • Distributed System with no Central Arbiter
    • Mostly Single Channel Networks
      • Communication over Unique Common Radio Frequency
      • usually TDMA
cellular networks major research areas

• Bandwidth management

  • • Mobility management
      • Location management
      • Handoff management
      • Exact location identification
      • Internetworking
  • • Security
Cellular Networks : Major Research Areas
ad hoc networks major research areas
Ad hoc Networks : Major Research Areas
  • Initialization
      • Assign distinct IDs (1 to n) to Mobile Terminals

3

5

1

4

7

6

2

ad hoc networks major research areas1
Ad hoc Networks : Major Research Areas
  • Leader Election
    • Identify a Mobile Terminal as Leader
    • Inform all others Nodes in the Network
ad hoc networks major research areas2
Ad hoc Networks : Major Research Areas
  • Clustering
    • Reduce Information Update Overhead (e.g. Routing Tables)
ad hoc networks major research areas3
Ad hoc Networks : Major Research Areas
  • Time Slot assignment
    • Avoiding collision
    • Detecting and resolving collision
  • Communication Protocols
    • Broadcasting
    • Multicasting
    • Gossiping
slide15

Bandwidth Management

Wireless Communication constitutes the fastest growing segment of communication industry

• 200 million subscribers of cellular communication systems listed in 1997 (Akilydiz et al., Proc. IEEE, Aug. 1999)

• 1,50,000 new subscribers joining every day

• more than 1000 million subscribers all over the world

Increasing demand for mobile multimedia services

- voice

- data

- image

- video conferencing

slide16

Bandwidth Management

  • Fourth Generation Wireless Systems
  • Characteristics :
  • Support interactive multimedia services
      • teleconferencing, wireless Internet, etc.
  • Wider bandwidths, higher bit rates
  • Global mobility and service portability
  • Scalability of mobile networks.
slide17

Bandwidth Management

  • New Features in 4G
  • Entirely packet-switched networks
  • All network elements are digital
  • Higher bandwidths to provide multimedia services at lower cost (up to 100Mbps)
  • Tight network security
comparisons between 3g and 4g
3G

Back compatible to 2G

Circuit and packet switched networks

Combination of existing

& evolved equipment

Data rate up to 2 Mbps

4G

Extend 3G capacity by one order of magnitude

Entirely packet switched networks

All network elements are digital

Higher bandwidth (up to 100 Mbps)

Comparisons between 3G and 4G
bandwidth management contd
Bandwidth Management (Contd.)

Frequency Allocation (1992 World Administrative Radio Conference)

• Total spectrum : 1885 - 2025 MHz , 2110 - 2200 MHz

frequency gaps between 2025-2110 MHz and beyond 2200 MHz used for remote sensing, cable TV, space research

Available bandwidth : 230 MHz

• 170 MHz bandwidth reserved for terrestrial use

• 60 MHz for satellite

satellite band : 1980 - 2010 MHz, 2170 - 2200 MHz

Revised Frequency Allocation (1995 ITU World Radio Conference)

• Satellite allocation for America and Carribean : 1990-2025 MHz and 2160-2200 MHz (total 75 MHz)

Difficult for US service providers to support Mobile Terminals

Bandwidth management is a crucial issue

slide20

Bandwidth Management (Contd.)

  • The Channel Assignment Problem (CAP) :
    • Assigning frequency channels to the cells :-
    • • Satisfying :
    • – Channel requirement for each cell
    • – Frequency separation constraints
    • • Avoiding :
    • – Channel interference
    • • Using :
    • – As small bandwidth as possible.
    • In its most general form the problem is NP-Complete [Hale, 1980].
slide21

Bandwidth Management (Contd.)

  • Essential to develop :
    • • Heuristic Algorithms / Approximation Algorithms
    • • Lower Bounds on Bandwidth
    • Simulation of algorithms on benchmark problems
  • Engineering Approach :
  • Exploit the hexagonal symmetry of cellular networks
  • Static / Long-term assignments : maximum execution time is of
  • the order of 10 to 20 seconds
  • Short-term assignments : maximum execution time is ~ 0.5 sec
slide22

Bandwidth Management (Contd.)

  • Design a hierarchy of algorithms (with low overhead ~ 1%) to be used in a practical situation
    • long term assignment (say, every hour)

optimal, execution time ~ 10 seconds

    • intermediate term assignment (say, every 10 minutes)

near-optimal, possibly with some blocked calls

execution time ~ 1 second

    • short term assignment (say, every minute or on demand for handoff)

execution time ~ few tens of milliseconds

slide24

Location Management

  • Location Management : a two-stage process
  • Location update : time, movement and distance based
    • ­ MT periodically notifies the network of its new access point
    • - mobile user is authenticated by the network
    • - user location profile is revised
  • Call delivery
    • - network is queried for the user location profile
    • - current position of the mobile host is found
slide25

Location Management

  • Two commonly used standards for location management in PLMN
  • IS - 41 (Interim Standard - 41)
  • (Electronic and Telephone Industry Association EIA/ TIA)
  • used in North America, Personal Access Communication Services (PACS)
  • GSM MAP (Global System for Mobile Telecommunications - Mobile Application Part)
  • used in Europe, Digital Cellular System - 1800 (DCS - 1800) & pcs - 1900 networks
  • Both are similar, but GSM MAP facilitates personal mobility and user selection of network providers
slide26

Location Management

Every mobile has an entry in a database in the MSC to keep

track of its last known location which is periodically updated:

HLR : Home Location Register - keeps information about each user

VLR : Visitor Location Register- stores information about users visiting its associated area

slide27

Location Management (contd.)

  • Two possible situations
  • An MT can be far away from its HLR
  • a large number of message communication may be involved
  • An MT can be called from a nearby MT
    • no need to refer to the HLR of the called MT
  • Research Objectives
  • - Minimization of overall signaling traffic (particularly because of the rapid increase in the number of mobile subscribers)
  • - Minimization of registration and call setup time
  • Strategy
  • - design of a suitable database architecture
  • - design of efficient update algorithms
slide28

Location Management (contd.)

Design of database architecture

- Centralized Database (extension of IS - 41 strategy)

- Distributed Database

Centralized Database Architectures

Dynamic hierarchical database architecture

Directory register (DR)

each covers a number of MSC’s

DR periodically computes and stores the location pointer configuration for MT

Three types of pointers in a DR

- local pointer (indicating the current serving MSC of MT)

- direct remote pointer to the currently serving DR

- indirect remote pointer pointing to the currently serving DR

slide29

Location Management (contd.)

Distributed Database Architectures

- Distributed Hierarchical Tree-based Database

- Partitioning

- Database Hierarchy

slide30

Location Management for Mobile IP

Mobile IP Architecture

Mobile Node Home Agent Correspondent

(before move) Node

Subnet A

Subnet C

Internet

Subnet B

Mobile Node

(after move) Foreign Agent

slide31

Location Management for Mobile IP

  • Two IP addresses assigned to a mobile node
  • while it visits a foreign link
    • Its own identification
    • Care of Address (CoA)
  • Association between CoA and Mobile Node’s home address
  • done by a Mobility binding table
    • with an associated life time
slide32

Location Management for LEO Satellite Networks

LEO satellite altitudes : 500 -1500 Km

MEO satellite altitudes : 5,000 - 13,000 Km

Geostationary satellite : 35,823 Km

LEO satellites are used for covering regions where terrestrial wireless systems are economically infeasible (rough terrain or insufficient population)

Iridium provided service for voice and low bit-rate data transfer

Teledesic : proposed for broad-band access

slide33

Location Management for LEO Satellites (contd.)

  • High mobility of LEO Satellites needs ISL (intersatellite links) for routing messages
  • - Handoff is very frequent
  • - Coverage area of a single satellite consists of
  • small-sized cells : Spotbeams
  • - Different spotbeams use different frequencies
  • Handoffs in LEO satellites :
  • Intersatellite handoff
  • Spotbeam (intrasatellite) handoff
  • Link handoff
slide34

Location Management (contd.)

  • Research Issues on Location Management
  • • Security (user authentication)
  • Dynamic updates (delay constraints)
  • Centralized vs. Distributed database architecture
  • Paging delay minimization
  • All these issues are network independent (independent of protocols used in PLMN, PSTN, ISDN, IP, X.25 or ATM networks)
slide36

Handoff Management

Handoff Management

Initiation

New Connection Generation

Data Flow Control

Resource Allocation

Buffering/ Sequencing

User Movement

Multicast

Network Conditions

Connection Routing

slide37

Handoff Management (contd.)

  • Handoff management may be of two types
  • intracell handoff
  • transfer of the on-going call to a new radio channel at the same BS
  • intercell handoff
  • handoff to a new BS
  • Two phases of handoff :
  • Soft handoff
  • mobile terminal may be connected to multiple BS’s simultaneously
  • during handoff
  • Some form of signaling diversity is used to combine multiple signals
  • Hard Handoff
  • Only one BS is connected at a time
  • Before handoff - the old BS After handoff - the new BS
slide38

Location Identification

  • Wide Range of Applications
    • Military Maneuvers
    • Emergency Search & Rescue Operations
    • Tracking Targets and Users
    • Location Sensitive Commercial & Residential Services
slide39

Location Identification (contd.)

Global Positioning System (GPS)

  • Provide accurate location
  • High infrastructure cost
    • Constellation of satellites
  • Suitable only for outdoor rural environments
    • Suffers from NLOS errors
    • Signal Reflection and Obstruction in Indoor Environments
slide40

Location Identification (contd.)

  • Modeling of indoor environments difficult
    • Environments vary widely
    • NLOS Error time and location dependent
      • Requires Non-parametric Approaches
    • Prohibitive Time and Cost Factors
slide41

Location Identification (contd.)

  • Existing Approaches attempt Location Estimation
    • Least Squares Method
    • Residual Weighing Algorithm (RWGH)
    • Computationally Intensive
    • Probabilistic Measure
    • No Error Bound Guaranteed
slide42

Location Identification (contd.)

  • Computational Geometric Approach

(IWDC 2005, Sinha and DattaChowdhury)

    • Returns Region, instead of Point Estimate
    • Node Guaranteed to be found in Region
    • Objective: Minimize Region of Residence of All Nodes in Network
slide43

Location Identification (contd.)

Location Sensing Techniques

  • Triangulationor Trilateration
    • Multi-lateration for better Accuracy
  • Angulation
    • Measure Angle or Bearing Relative to Points with known Separation
  • Proximity: Measure Nearness to known Set of Points
  • Scene Analysis: Examine View from Particular Vantage Point
slide44

Location Identification (contd.)

  • Survey of Location Systems
  • Global Positioning System (GPS)
    • Technique: Radio time-of-flight Lateration
    • Accuracy: 1-5 meters 95% to 99%
    • Scale: 24 Satellites Worldwide
    • Cost: Expensive Infrastructure, $100 per Receiver
    • Limitations: Not Suitable for Indoors
      • Research on Improving Indoor GPS Systems and Accuracy
slide45

Location Identification (contd.)

  • VHF Omni-directional Ranging
    • Technique: Angulation
    • Accuracy: 1 degree radial (100 %)
    • Scale
      • Several Transmitters per Metropolitan Area
    • Cost
      • Expensive Infrastructure, Inexpensive Aircraft Receivers
    • Comments: Range of 30 to 140 Nautical Miles, Line-of- sight Required
slide46

Location Identification (contd.)

  • Emergency 911 Service (E911)
    • Technique: Triangulation
    • Accuracy: 150 to 300 m
    • Scale: Density of Cellular Infrastructure
    • Cost
      • Upgrading Phone Hardware, Cell Infrastructure
slide47

Location Identification (contd.)

  • Active Badge System
    • Technique: Infra-red, Cellular Proximity
    • Accuracy: Room Size
    • Scale
      • 1 Base per Room
      • 10 sec to Process Badge per Base
    • Cost
      • Administration, Setup Cost
      • Cheap Tags and Bases
    • Limitations: Sunlight and Fluorescent Light
slide48

Location Identification (contd.)

  • Active Bats System
    • Technique: Ultrasound and RF, Time-of-flight, Lateration, Statistical Pruning to Eliminate NLOS Errors
    • Accuracy: 9cm (95%)
    • Scale
      • 1 Base per 10 sq. meter
      • 25 Computations per Room per Sec
    • Cost
      • Administration, Setup Cost
      • Cheap Tags and Sensors
    • Limitations: Required Ceiling Sensor Grid, Sensitive to Precise Placement of Sensors
slide49

Location Identification (contd.)

  • Microsoft RADAR
    • Technique: 802.11 RF Scene Analysis and Triangulation
    • Accuracy: 3m (Scene Analysis) to 4.3m
    • Scale: 3 Base Stations per Floor
    • Cost
      • 802.11 Installation
slide50

Location Identification (contd.)

  • Summary
  • Most Existing Commercial Products use Signal Strength Attenuation Based Solutions
    • Cheaper Hardware
    • Not Very Accurate, Especially for Indoors
  • Signal Strength Database Systems for Office, Hospitals & Warehouse Environments – Relatively Static Parameters
  • Ongoing Research in TOA, TDOA, AOA Techniques – More Promising than Signal Strength Based Solution
  • Bottomline : Still No Ubiquitous, Scalable High Precision Location System
slide51

Sensor Networks

What are Sensor Networks ?

slide55

Sensor Networks(contd.)

Major Applications

  • Environmental Monitoring
    • Monitoring air, soil and water, condition based maintenance
  • Habitat Monitoring
    • Determining the plant and animal species population and behavior
  • Seismic detection
  • Military surveillance
  • Inventory tracking
slide56

Sensor Networks(contd.)

Major Issues and Features

  • Size of Node:
    • Sensor node is small in size. It is difficult to accommodate sophisticate hardware.
  • Limited energy resources :
    • It requires power control in software level e.g.,

Power aware routing protocol.

  • Low Computational Efficiency:
    • Requires robustness in calculations
slide57

Sensor Networks(contd.)

Major Issues and Features

  • Low Bandwidth:
    • Reduction of traffic overhead in the network.
  • Limited Memory:
    • An operating system suitable for sensor nodes.
  • Fault tolerance:
    • Due to short lifetime
      • limited power supply
      • environmental change
  • Security:
    • Nodes are very vulnerable in nature. Intruder (possibly nature) can inject malicious information
slide58

Sensor Networks(contd.)

Major Issues and Features

  • Ad-Hoc Network:
    • Probably the sensor nodes dropped from air
    • Sensor network has no pre-defined structure.
  • Localization of Nodes:
    • No unique ID as Internet. The position with respect to some reference can identify a sensor node.
    • To react to the target, it is necessary to know the location of the target.
  • Calibration:
    • Needs high accuracy in estimation of location of objects.
topics for exploration
Topics for Exploration

Interoperability of Mobile Devices

  • Different technologies : CDMA, GSM
  • Different backbone Networks
    • PLMN, WATM, MIP, Satellite
  • Different Communication Protocols
    • Deterministic / Randomized Algorithms
topics for exploration1
Topics for Exploration

Efficient Global Roaming Capability

  • Fast and Low Cost Location Management Technology
  • Fast and Low Cost Handoff Technology
  • More Accurate Location Identification Methodology
    • Outdoor and Indoor locations
topics for exploration2
Topics for Exploration

Effective Utilization of Sensors

  • Fast and Efficient Routing Strategy
  • Improvement of Life Time
social implications
Social Implications
  • Benefits
    • Connectivity to remote rural areas
      • land line telephone links are either infeasible (difficult – to – access terrain) or uneconomical
    • Ubiquitous connectivity even when people are on the move
    • Business promotion and economic growth

through continuous awareness of the market condition

    • Continuous remote medical facilities

through on-line connectivity to the doctors / hospitals

social implications1
Social Implications
  • Benefits
    • Agricultural promotion through information broadcast among the farmers
    • Disaster relief (Earthquakes, Flood, Cyclones)
    • Defense Applications in remote inaccessible places
    • Exact location identification - useful for tourists, emergency medical service on highways, request for police protection when attacked by terrorists/ robbers
    • Aids in criminal investigation
social implications2
Social Implications
  • Hazards
    • Health hazards due to continuous exposure to harmful radio signals ***
    • Noise pollution

Roads, public vehicles, meeting rooms, theater halls

    • Security threat (if the mobile device is stolen or lost)
conclusion
Conclusion
  • Most popular and widely used technology during the last decade
    • Great impact on the society as a whole
    • But not without any associated hazards
  • Scientists need to work not only for the technological advances for the next generation mobile communication and computing, but also to find ways to eliminate health hazards, in particular
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