© 2010

Ad Hoc Networks

Second International Conference, ADHOCNETS 2010, Victoria, BC, Canada, August 18-20, 2010, Revised Selected Papers

  • Jun Zheng
  • David Simplot-Ryl
  • Victor C. M. Leung


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Conference proceedings ADHOCNETS 2010

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
  2. Ad Hoc Network Design I

    1. Mohamed Eltoweissy, Stephan Olariu, Mohamed Younis
      Pages 1-16
    2. Stefan Nürnberger, Reinhardt Karnapke, Jörg Nolte
      Pages 34-47
  3. Routing

    1. Seyedali Hosseininezhad, Victor C. M. Leung
      Pages 64-81
    2. Mehdi Bezahaf, Luigi Iannone, Marcelo Dias de Amorim, Serge Fdida
      Pages 82-97
    3. Bastian Blywis, Mesut Güneş, Sebastian Hofmann, Felix Juraschek
      Pages 98-113
    4. Tomoya Okazaki, Eitaro Kohno, Tomoyuki Ohta, Yoshiaki Kakuda
      Pages 114-129
  4. Ad Hoc Network Design II

    1. Hiroaki Nose, Miao Bao, Kazumasa Mizuta, Yasushi Yoshikawa, Hisayoshi Kunimune, Masaaki Niimura et al.
      Pages 130-145
    2. Liljana Gavrilovska, Vladimir Atanasovski
      Pages 146-159
    3. Vandana Milind Rohokale, Neeli Rashmi Prasad, Ramjee Prasad
      Pages 160-167
    4. Krasimira Kapitanova, Sang H. Son, Kyoung-Don Kang
      Pages 168-184
  5. Medium Access Control

    1. Yibo Zhu, Robert Zhong Zhou, James Peng Zheng, Jun-Hong Cui
      Pages 185-200
    2. Andrew Tinka, Thomas Watteyne, Kris Pister
      Pages 201-216
    3. Yaaqob Ali. A. Qasem, Ali Z. Alhemyari, Chee Kyun Ng, Nor Kamariah Noordin, Omar. M. Ceesay
      Pages 233-248
  6. Tracking and Routing

    1. Loredana Arienzo, Maurizio Longo
      Pages 249-264
    2. Samer A. B. Awwad, Chee Kyun Ng, Nor K. Noordin, Mohd. Fadlee A. Rasid, A. R. H Alhawari
      Pages 281-296

About these proceedings


Ad hoc networks, which include a variety of autonomous networks for specific purposes, promise a broad range of civilian, commercial, and military applications. These networks were originally envisioned as collections of autonomous mobile or stationary nodes that dynamically auto-configure themselves into a wireless network without relying on any existing network infrastructure or centralized administration. With the significant advances in the last decade, the concept of ad hoc networks now covers an even broader scope, referring to the many types of autonomous wireless networks designed and deployed for a specific task or function, such as wireless sensor networks, vehicular networks, home networks, and so on. In contrast to the traditional wireless networking paradigm, such networks are all characterized by sporadic connections, highly error-prone communications, distributed autonomous operation, and fragile multi-hop relay paths. The new wireless networking paradigm necessitates reexamination of many established concepts and protocols, and calls for developing a new understanding of fundamental problems such as interference, mobility, connectivity, capacity, and security, among others. While it is essential to advance theoretical research on fundamental and practical research on efficient policies, algorithms and protocols, it is also critical to develop useful applications, experimental prototypes, and real-world deployments to achieve an immediate impact on society for the success of this wireless networking paradigm.


802.11 IEEE 802.15.4 Vehicular ad-hoc network ZIGBee ad-hoc network ad-hoc networks cloud computing internet of things network performance network security performance analysis target tracking vehicular networks wireless routing wireless sensor network

Editors and affiliations

  • Jun Zheng
    • 1
  • David Simplot-Ryl
    • 2
  • Victor C. M. Leung
    • 3
  1. 1.National Mobile Communications Research LabSoutheast UniversityNanjingChina
  2. 2.Université Lille 1, INRIA Research CenterLilleFrance
  3. 3.Dept. of Electrical and Computer EngineeringThe University of British ColumbiaVancouverCanada

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