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Technische wetenschappen
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Kosch, Timo Automotive Internetworking
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Kosch, Timo

Automotive Inter-networking

€ 116.95

This text introduces a range of new network and system technologies for vehicle safety, entertainment, and comfort systems currently being researched and developed. C2X networking is not only a matter of technology, but is also policy-making about deployment.

Taal / Language : English


List of Abbreviations

1 Automotive Internetworking: The Evolution Towards Connected and Cooperative Vehicles

1.1 Evolution of In-Vehicle Electronics

1.2 Motivation for Connected Vehicles

1.3 Terminology

1.4 Stakeholders

1.5 Outline of this Book


2 Application Classifications and Requirements

2.1 Classification of Applications and their Implications

2.1.1 Driving-Related Applications

2.1.2 Vehicle-Related Applications

2.1.3 Passenger-Related Applications

2.2 Requirements and Overall System Properties

2.3 Overview on Suitable Communication Technologies

2.3.1 Communication Technologies

2.3.2 Suitability for AutoNet Applications

2.4 Summary


3 System Architecture

3.1 Domain View of AutoNets

3.2 ISO/OSI Reference Model View

3.3 Profiling

3.4 Standardised Architectures

3.4.1 Architecture of the C2C Communication Consortium (C2C-CC)

3.4.2 ISO TC204 CALM Architecture

3.4.3 ETSI TC ITS Architecture: EN 302 655

3.4.4 IEEE WAVE Architecture Featuring IEEE802.11p and IEEE1609.x Standards

3.5 Subsystem Architectures

3.5.1 Vehicle Architecture

3.5.2 Roadside Architecture

3.5.3 Infrastructure Architecture

3.5.4 Mobile Device Architecture

3.6 Summary


4 Applications: Functionality and Protocols

4.1 Foresighted Safety Case Study: Environmental Notifications

4.1.1 Data Collection and Individual Situation Analysis

4.1.2 Cooperative Situation Analysis

4.1.3 Distributed Knowledge Management

4.1.4 Individual Relevance and Interface to the Driver

4.1.5 Data Security and Privacy

4.1.6 Reliable Estimation of the Current Driving Condition

4.1.7 Communication and Information Dissemination

4.1.8 Standardisation Issues

4.2 Active Safety Case Study: Cooperative Collision Avoidance and Intersection Assistance

4.2.1 Data Collection

4.2.2 Situation Analysis and Application Logic

4.2.3 Knowledge Management

4.2.4 Communication

4.2.5 Security and Privacy

4.2.6 Driver Interaction

4.3 Green Driving Case Study: Traffic Lights Assistance

4.3.1 Green Light Optimal Speed Advisory

4.3.2 Example: TRAVOLUTION

4.4 Business and Convenience Case Study: Insurance and Financial Services

4.4.1 Accident Management Services

4.4.2 Examples for Insurance and Financial Services (IFS)


5 Application Support

5.1 Application Support in the AutoNet Generic Reference Protocol Stack

5.2 Communication Aspects in the Application Support

5.2.1 CAM: Cooperative Awareness Messages

5.2.2 DENM: Decentralised Environmental Notification Messages

5.3 AutoNet Facilities

5.3.1 Application Plane

5.3.2 Information Plane

5.3.3 Communication Plane

5.4 Implementation Issues for the Application Support Layer

5.5 Summary


6 Transport Layer

6.1 Transport Layer Integration in the AutoNet Generic Reference Protocol Stack

6.1.1 AutoNet Transport

6.1.2 TCP, UDP

6.2 TCP in AutoNets

6.2.1 Congestion Control in TCP

6.2.2 Impact of AutoNets

6.2.3 Enhancements of TCP and Technical Requirements for AutoNet Scenarios

6.2.4 The MOCCA Transport Protocol

6.2.5 Evaluation Results

6.3 Summary


7 Networking

7.1 Networking Principles in the AutoNet Generic Reference Protocol Stack

7.1.1 Network Layer Functionality in AutoNets

7.1.2 Network Protocol Data Units

7.2 AutoNet Ad-Hoc Networking

7.2.1 AutoNet Ad-Hoc Network Characteristics

7.2.2 AutoNet Ad-Hoc Network Addressing and Routing

7.2.3 Beaconing

7.2.4 Network Utility Maximisation in AutoNets

7.3 AutoNet Cellular Networking

7.3.1 Communication Architecture for AutoNet Cellular Networking

7.3.2 Deployment Strategies

7.3.3 Interactions and Cross-Layer Optimisations

7.4 IPv6 and Mobility Extensions

7.4.1 IPv6

7.4.2 Mobility Extensions

7.4.3 Deployment Issues


8 Physical Communication Technologies

8.1 Wireless Networks in the AutoNet Generic Reference Protocol Stack

8.2 Automotive WLAN and DSRC

8.2.1 Spectrum Policies

8.2.2 IEEE 802.11p

8.2.3 ETSI G5A

8.3 Utility-Centric Medium Access in IEEE 802.11p

8.3.1 Data Differentiation

8.3.2 Inter-Vehicle Contention

8.3.3 Cross-Layer Issues

8.3.4 Evaluation of Utility-Centric Medium Access

8.4 Technology Comparison

8.5 Conclusion


9 Security and Privacy

9.1 Stakes, Assets, Threats and Attacks

9.1.1 Stakeholders and Assets

9.1.2 Threats and Attacks

9.2 Challenges and Requirements

9.3 AutoNet Security Architecture and Management

9.4 Security Services

9.4.1 Cryptographic Mechanisms

9.4.2 Digital Signatures

9.5 Certification

9.5.1 Trust

9.5.2 Trusted Third Platforms: Certificate Authorities

9.5.3 Certificate Generation and Distribution

9.5.4 Certificate Revocation

9.6 Securing Vehicles

9.7 Secure Communication

9.7.1 Secure Messaging

9.7.2 Secure Routing and Forwarding

9.7.3 Secure Group Communication

9.7.4 Plausibility Checks

9.8 Privacy

9.8.1 Secret Information

9.9 Conclusion


10 System Management

10.1 System Management in the AutoNet Generic Reference Protocol Stack

10.2 Functional Management Building Blocks

10.3 Selected Management Issues of an AutoNet Station

10.3.1 Cost/Benefit Management

10.3.2 Congestion Control

10.3.3 Mobility Management

10.3.4 TCP Management

10.4 Implementation Issues of the Management Layer

10.5 Summary


11 Research Methodologies

11.1 Early Activities to Investigate AutoNets

11.1.1 Activities at the University of Duisburg

11.1.2 Activities at the Ohio State University

11.2 Methodologies

11.2.1 Model Domains for AutoNets

11.2.2 Dependency Examples

11.3 Simulation Methodology

11.3.1 Communication Network Simulation

11.3.2 Traffic Simulation

11.3.3 Implementation Issues

11.4 Field Operational Testing Methodology

11.4.1 Applications and Requirements

11.4.2 System Architecture

11.4.3 Trials

11.4.4 Analysis

11.5 Summary


12 Markets

12.1 Current Market Developments

12.1.1 Technological Push

12.1.2 Economic Pull

12.1.3 Stakeholder Analysis

12.2 Challenges

12.2.1 Harmonisation and Standardisation

12.2.2 Life Cycle

12.2.3 Costs and Revenues in an Emerging Business Ecosystem

12.2.4 Customer Acceptance

12.3 Driving the Emergence of a Coherent Business Ecosystem

12.3.1 Strategies for the Development of a Modular Business Ecosystem

12.3.2 Early Examples of Telematic Business Ecosystems

12.4 Summary


13 Impact and Future Projections

A Appendix

A.1 Standardisation Bodies for AutoNets

A.1.1 ETSI

A.1.2 CEN

A.1.3 ISO

A.1.4 IETF

A.1.5 IEEE

A.1.6 Car2Car Communication Consortium

A.2 Research Projects on AutoNets

A.2.1 Early Activities

A.2.2 The eSafety Initiative

A.2.3 COMeSafety


A.2.5 CVIS


A.2.7 SeVeCom

A.2.8 GeoNet


A.2.10 VII and IntelliDrive

A.2.11 Travolution

A.2.12 Aktiv


A.2.14 simTD


Extra informatie: 
398 pagina's
Januari 2012
750 gram
252 x 173 x 24 mm
Wiley-Blackwell us

Levertijd: 5 tot 11 werkdagen