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Social-aware Forwarding in Opportunistic Wireless Networks: Content Awareness or Obliviousness?

Show simple item record Moreira, Waldir Mendes, Paulo 2016-10-27T09:45:04Z 2016-10-27T09:45:04Z June 2014
dc.identifier.citation Proceedings of the 8th IEEE WoWMoM Workshop on Autonomic and Opportunistic Communications (AOC 2014)
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dc.description.abstract Abstract: Information-Centric Networking (ICN) has gained increasing attention from the research community as it is able to improve content dissemination by releasing the dependency on content location. With the current host-based Internet architecture, networking faces limitations in dynamic scenarios, due mostly to host mobility. The ICN paradigm mitigates such problems by releasing the need to have an end-to-end transport session established during the life time of the data transfer. Moreover, the ICN concept solves the mismatch between the Internet architecture and the way users would like to use it: currently a user needs to know the topological location of the hosts involved in the communication when he/she just wants to get the data, independently of its location. Most of the research efforts aim to come up with a stable ICN architecture in fixed networks, with few examples in ad-hoc and vehicular networks. However, the Internet is becoming more pervasive with powerful personal mobile devices that allow users to form dynamic networks in which content may be exchanged at all times and with low cost. Such pervasive wireless networks suffer with different levels of disruption given user mobility, physical obstacles, lack of cooperation, intermittent connectivity, among others. This paper discusses the combination of content knowledge (e.g., type and interested parties) and social awareness within opportunistic networking as to drive the deployment of ICN solutions in disruptive networking scenarios. With this goal in mind, we go over few examples of social-aware content-based opportunistic networking proposals that consider social awareness to allow content dissemination independently of the level of network disruption. To show how much content knowledge can improve social-based solutions, we illustrate by means of simulation some content-oblivious/oriented proposals in scenarios based on synthetic mobility patterns and real human traces.
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dc.title Social-aware Forwarding in Opportunistic Wireless Networks: Content Awareness or Obliviousness?

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