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Example. 64-kbps ISDN channel’s bit error rate is less than 10 -6 . User requires that at least, all but 1 frame are successfully transmitted on the average day. Frame is 1000 bits. In a day, 5.529 x 10 6 frames transmitted.

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Example
Example

  • 64-kbps ISDN channel’s bit error rate is less than 10-6. User requires that at least, all but 1 frame are successfully transmitted on the average day. Frame is 1000 bits.

    • In a day, 5.529 x 106 frames transmitted.

    • Required frame error rate of 1/ 5.529 x 106, or P2 = 0.18 x 10-6.

    • But Pb = 10-6, so P1 = (1-Pb)F = 0.999 and P2 = 1 - P1 = 10-3, which is >>> required P2

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Cyclic redundancy check
Cyclic Redundancy Check

  • CRC is one of the most effective and common error detecting schemes.

  • Let M be m-bit message, G (r+1)-bit pattern.

    • Transmitter appends r 0’s to M, 2r*M.

    • Divide 2r*M by G and add the remainder from 2r*M forming T (m+r bits), which is transmitted.

    • Receiver computes T/G; if remainder, then error.

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Cyclic redundancy check1
Cyclic Redundancy Check

  • CRC is one of the most effective and common error detecting schemes.

  • Represent frames as polynomials

    • M= 1010001101 -> x9+x7+x3+x2+x0

  • Both source and destination use a generator polynomial G – r bits/r+1 degree polynomial

  • Idea: Transmit extended frame [M|V], such that the polynomial representation is exactly divisible by G. Thus, if G does not exactly divide the received frame, there is an error.

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CRC

  • How to find V such that G exactly divides [M|V]?

    • Divide xrM by G. Set V = the remainder.

    • [M|V] = xrM + V

    • [M|V] = (xrM + V)/G = xrM/G + V/G = S + V/G + V/G = S + 2V/G. But in binary 2 is the same as zero. So [M|V] / G = S.

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Crc example
CRC Example

  • Frame M 1010001101 = x9+x7+x3+x2+x0.

  • Pattern G 110101.

  • Dividing (frame*25) by pattern results in 01110.

  • Thus T 101000110101110.

  • Receiver can detect errors unless received message Tr is divisible by G.

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Crc performance and generators
CRC Performance and Generators

  • Instead of [M|V] we receiver [M|V] + E (E is the error).

  • Burst errors – CRC detects bursts of length r or less.

    • a string of errors, with E = 0 …0 1 X X X X 1 0 …

    • E(x) = xi(xk-1 + … + 1) where the burst length is k.

    • If G is degree k or greater and G has a 0th degree term, then G will not divide E.

e.g.

Will CRC detect single bit errors?

Suppose that you use 4 bits (as in Ethernet), and BER is 106 what is the frame error probability?

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Crc performance and generators1
CRC Performance and Generators

  • Burst Errors Continued

    • If the burst has length r+1, then the errors will not be detected if the burst is the same as G. If an error of length r+1 occurs and all combinations of errors are equally likely, then the burst will match G with prob. ½r-1. (So prob is BERr+1 x½r-1)

    • In general, for longer bursts, the prob. is ½r

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CRC

  • Lastly, if G contains x+1 as a factor, and E has an odd number of bit, then G will not divide E.

  • In IEEE 802

    x32 + x26 + x23 + x22 + x16 + x12 + x11 + x10 + x8 + x7 + x5 + x4 + x2 + x + 1

  • CRC can be implemented in hardware with registers.

  • Problem: errors can occur in some pattern, so the probabilities are not quite right.

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Error correcting codes
Error Correcting Codes

  • Hamming distance between bit strings:

    • The number of bits where the string differ

    • XOR them and count the 1’s

    • 1 0 1 0 0

      1 0 0 1 0

      0 0 1 1 0 = 2 – the distance is two.

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Error correcting codes1
Error Correcting codes

  • Take an n bit string and encode it as n+k bits in such a way that each encoded n bit string is at least d distance from any other encoded n bit string. Then you can detect errors of length d.

  • Do the same thing, but make it so the distance between any encoded n bit string is 2d+1 bits. Then the an error of d bits or less can be corrected by assigning the string to its closest legal value.

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Error correcting code
Error Correcting Code

Legal strings – these are the encoded versions of n bit strings.

Illegal strings – no n bit string is encode to these

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Error correcting code1
Error Correcting Code

But this code 0 1 1 0 1 0 is received

Suppose that this code is 0 1 0 1 0

Then you know an error occurred, and you figure that what was meant to be sent is the code 0 1 0 1 0 (the nearest legal neighbor).

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Error correcting code2
Error Correcting Code

But this code 0 1 1 0 1 1 is received

Suppose that this code is 0 1 0 1 0

Then you know an error occurred. But you are sure which code was actually sent.

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Error correcting codes2
Error Correcting Codes

  • Linear block and Hamming codes are like the ones just described.

    • They can be encoded very fast.

    • Error detection is very fast.

    • Error correction requires a look-up table.

  • There are many many more types of error correcting codes. Reed-Solomon are good for burst errors and are used in CDs and cable modems.

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Error control
Error Control

  • Mechanisms to detect and correct transmission errors.

  • Consider 2 types of errors:

    • Lost frame: frame is sent but never arrives.

      • Often the first few bytes of frame provide synchronization. If there is an error receiving these bytes, synchronization fails and the frame is not received.

    • Damaged frame: frame arrives but in error.

      • If the hardware checks the CRC (typical case), it will not pass the frame to the driver unless the CRC is correct.

  • Error control: combination of error detection, feedback (ACK or NACK) from receiver, and retransmission by source.

  • Coupled with flow control feedback.

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ARQ

  • ARQ: automatic repeat request.

  • Works by creating a reliable data link from an unreliable one.

  • 3 versions:

    • Stop-and-wait ARQ.

    • Go-back-N ARQ.

    • Selective-reject ARQ.

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Stop and wait arq
Stop-and-Wait ARQ

  • Single outstanding frame at any time.

  • Simple but inefficient.

  • Use of timers to trigger retransmission of data or ACKs.

  • 2 types of errors:

    • Damaged or lost frame.

    • Damaged or lost ACK.

  • Sequence numbers alternate between 0 and 1.

  • Inefficient for connections with large bandwidth delay product.

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Stop and wait arq example
Stop-and-Wait ARQ: Example

Frame 0

Sender

Receiver

ACK1

Frame 1

ACK 0

Frame 0

Timeout

Frame 0

ACK 1

Timeout

Frame 0

B discards

duplicate.

ACK 1

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Bandwidth delay product
Bandwidth Delay Product

Which has high/low bandwidth, delay, bandwidth delay product?

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Go back n arq
Go-Back-N ARQ

  • Variation of sliding window for error control.

  • Allows a window’s worth of frames to be in transit at any time.

  • RR: ack’s receipt of frame.

  • REJ: negative acknowledgment indicating the frame in error.

  • Destination discards frame in error plus subsequent frames.

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Go back n single loss frame
Go-Back-N – single loss frame

R

rr?

S

0

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Go back n many loss frames
Go-Back-N – many loss frames

S

R

0

rr?

Either retransmit frame 8

Or send a small packet requesting an RR frame (P bit)

Time out

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S

S

R

R

0

0

rr1

rr1

rr6

rr6

In this case, a single loss ACK is ok.

In this case, a single loss ACK is not that bad.

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Go back n arq issues
Go-Back-N ARQ Issues

  • For k-bit sequence number, maximum window size is (2k-1).

    • If window size is too large, ACKs may be ambiguous: not clear if ACK is a duplicate ACK (errors occurred).

    • Example: 3-bit sequence number and 8 -frame window.

      • Source transmits f0, gets back rr1, then sends f1--f0, and gets back another rr1. ???

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Selective reject arq
Selective-Reject ARQ

  • Only frames transmitted are the ones that are NACK’ed (SREJ) or that timeout.

  • More efficient than Go-Back-N regarding amount of retransmissions.

  • But, receiver must buffer out-of-order frames.

  • More restriction on maximum window size; for k-bit sequence #’s, 2k-1 window.

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Fragmentation
Fragmentation

  • A packet is broken up into smaller pieces. Each fragment is sent as a frame.

    • Link layer has an upper bound on the size of frame. E.g., ethernet frames must be smaller than 1500 bytes. ATM must be smaller than 53 bytes, cable modem use 204 bytes.

  • P1 = (1-Pb)^F. So the smaller the F, the smaller P1.

  • But the smaller the F, the lower the throughput. The frame has overhead, e.g., the destination address, source address, etc. So a frame of 64 byte Ethernet frame will only contain 38 bytes of data.

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Example data link layer protocol
Example Data Link Layer Protocol

  • High-Level Data Link Control (HDLC)

    • Widely-used (ISO standard).

    • Single frame format.

    • Synchronous transmission.

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Hdlc frame format
HDLC: Frame Format

  • Flag: frame delimiters (01111110).

  • Address field for multipoint links.

  • 16-bit or 32-bit CRC.

  • Refer to book (pages 214-221) for more details.

flag

address

flag

control

data

FCS

8

bits

8

ext.

8 or

16

8

variable

16 or

32

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Other dll protocols 2
Other DLL Protocols 2

  • LLC: Logical Link Control.

    • Part of the 802 protocol family for LANs.

    • Link control functions divided between the MAC layer and the LLC layer.

    • LLC layer operates on top of MAC layer.

Dst.

MAC

addr

LLC

ctl.

Src.

MAC

addr

Dst.

LLC

addr

Src.

LLC

addr

MAC

control

Data

FCS

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Other dll protocols 3
Other DLL Protocols 3

  • SLIP: Serial Line IP

    • Dial-up protocol.

    • No error control.

    • Not standardized.

  • PPP: Point-to-Point Protocol

    • Internet standard for dial-up connections.

    • Provides framing similar to HDLC.

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Multiplexing
Multiplexing

  • Sharing a link/channel among multiple source-destination pairs.

  • Example: high-capacity long-distance trunks (fiber, microwave links) carry multiple connections at the same time.

MUX

DEMUX

.

.

.

.

.

.

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Multiplexing techniques
Multiplexing Techniques

  • 3 basic types:

    • Frequency-Division Multiplexing (FDM).

    • Time-Division Multiplexing (TDM).

    • Statistical Time-Division Multiplexing (STDM).

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Fdm 1
FDM 1

  • High bandwidth medium when compared to signals to be transmitted.

  • Widely used (e.g., TV, radio).

  • Various signals carried simultaneously where each one modulated onto different carrier frequency, or channel.

  • Channels separated by guard bands (unused) to prevent interference.

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Fdm 2
FDM 2

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Tdm 1
TDM 1

  • TDM or synchronous TDM.

  • High data rate medium when compared to signals to be transmitted.

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Tdm 2
TDM 2

  • Time divided into time slots.

  • Frame consists of cycle of time slots.

  • In each frame, 1 or more slots assigned to a data source.

U1

U2

...

UN

1

2

...

1

2

...

N

N

Time

frame

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Tdm 3
TDM 3

  • No control info at this level.

  • Flow and error control?

    • To be provided on a per-channel basis.

    • Use DLL protocol such as HDLC.

  • Examples: SONET (Synchronous Optical Network) for optical fiber.

  • +’s: simple, fair.

  • -’s: inefficient.

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Statistical tdm 1
Statistical TDM 1

  • Or asynchronous TDM.

  • Dynamically allocates time slots on demand.

  • N input lines in statistical multiplexer, but only k slots on TDM frame, where k < n.

  • Multiplexer scans input lines collecting data until frame is filled.

  • Demultiplexer receives frame and distributes data accordingly.

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Stdm 2
STDM 2

  • Data rate on mux’ed line < sum of data rates from all input lines.

  • Can support more devices than TDM using same link.

  • Problem: peak periods.

    • Solution: multiplexers have some buffering capacity to hold excess data.

    • Tradeoff data rate and buffer size (response time).

University of Delaware CPEG 419


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