AffiliationEdwards Air Force Base
Wide Area Network (WAN)
Local Area Network (LAN)
Wireless LAN (WLAN)
Telemetry Network System (TmNS)
MetadataShow full item record
RightsCopyright © International Foundation for Telemetering
Collection InformationProceedings from the International Telemetering Conference are made available by the International Foundation for Telemetering and the University of Arizona Libraries. Visit http://www.telemetry.org/index.php/contact-us if you have questions about items in this collection.
AbstractThe Central Test and Evaluation Investment Program (CTEIP) Integrated Network Enhanced Telemetry (iNET) program is currently testing a wireless local area networking (WLAN) in an L-band telemetry (TM) channel to evaluate the feasibility and capabilities of enhancing traditional TM methods in a seamless wide area network (WAN). Several advantages of networking are real-time command and control of instrumentation formats, quick-look acquisition, data retransmission and recovery (gapless TM) and test point real-time verification. These networking functions, and all others, need to be tested and evaluated. The iNET team is developing a WLAN based on 802.x technologies to test the feasibility of the enhanced telemetry implementation for flight testing.
SponsorsInternational Foundation for Telemetering
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Named Data Networking in Local Area NetworksZhang, Beichuan; Shi, Junxiao; Zhang, Beichuan; Gniady, Chris; Hartman, John; Efrat, Alon (The University of Arizona., 2017)The Named Data Networking (NDN) is a new Internet architecture that changes the network semantic from packet delivery to content retrieval and promises benefits in areas such as content distribution, security, mobility support, and application development. While the basic NDN architecture applies to any network environment, local area networks (LANs) are of particular interest because of their prevalence on the Internet and the relatively low barrier to deployment. In this dissertation, I design NDN protocols and implement NDN software, to make NDN communication in LAN robust and efficient. My contributions include: (a) a forwarding behavior specification required on every NDN node; (b) a secure and efficient self-learning strategy for switched Ethernet, which discovers available contents via occasional flooding, so that the network can operate without manual configuration, and does not require a routing protocol or a centralized controller; (c) NDN-NIC, a network interface card that performs name-based packet filtering, to reduce CPU overhead and power consumption of the main system during broadcast communication on shared media; (d) the NDN Link Protocol (NDNLP), which allows the forwarding plane to add hop-by-hop headers, and provides a fragmentation-reassembly feature so that large NDN packets can be sent directly over Ethernet with limited MTU.
Enhancing host to network coupling via horizontal integration of network protocols and the file system.McNeill, Kevin Michael.; Martinez, Ralph; Sheng, Olivia R. Liu; Rosenblit, Jerzy; Dallas, William J.; Vogel, Douglas R. (The University of Arizona., 1993)Computer technology has grown at a pace unrivaled by that of any other technology in history. Coupled with an almost equally fast paced growth in communications technology, computer systems have changed from isolated islands of computing into interconnected clusters of information generation, processing and consumption. This reality has led to ever increasing interest in distributing all aspects of computing in such a way as to make the physical separation of computer systems transparent to the users of those systems. An important target of these attempts is the file system. Many distributed file systems exist and are used extensively. However, they do not achieve the ultimate in transparency and distribution. This dissertation introduces a new paradigm for distributing the file system in which location transparency is extended to the lowest levels of the file system and achieves a greater degree of distribution than exists under the current paradigm. This new paradigm reorients the relationship between the file system and the network system. The paradigm and its implications are described, along with performance testing of basic file operations using a prototype of the file system. Although the operations of the prototype file system were found to be 4 to 10 times slower than the most comparable operations using conventional FTP operations, the testing indicated that it is feasible to implement a file system based on the new paradigm.
RISK ASSESSMENT IN TELEMETRY NETWORKS: ACADEMIC NETWORK ENVIRONMENT CASE STUDYOdejobi, Moses; Zegeye, Wondimu; King, Ronald; Moazzami, Farzad; Dean, Richard; Oladiputo, Adebisi; Morgan State University, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering (International Foundation for Telemetering, 2018-11)This paper develops and utilizes a method for analyzing, modeling and simulating cyber risks in a networked environment as part of a risk management model by incorporating an approach that will be used for the development of attacks, detection, controls from real data or assumptions. The risk assessment considers Morgan State University’s network as a case study, which can be migrated to a networked telemetry system. Recent attacks on more than 300 U.S. universities targeting university professors, students, and faculty to collect credentials of the victims’ university library accounts have been identified by the PhishLabs. This research work develops a model for cyber-attack risk assessment and countermeasures for the security of distributed and decentralized Servers resource in academic and other environments.