University of Cambridge > Talks.cam > Computer Laboratory Systems Research Group Seminar > PSIRP: Information-centric Networking

PSIRP: Information-centric Networking

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The FP7 project PSIRP (Publish-Subscribe Internet Routing Paradigm) has been investigating the development of an alternative internetworking layer which is based on a scoped label system in which information is named, not endpoints. For such development, separating the processes of rendezvous, topology formation and forwarding into separate functions is key for the PSIRP architecture. With that in mind, a strong focus in this project is placed on the design of appropriate mechanisms for these functions. On an inter-domain level, such design problem goes beyond a pure technical design given the impact on socio-economic level that any solution would have. For this reason, the development of a socio-economic design methodology has become an important task within the project. This talk will provide an overview of this work, exemplified using the rendezvous function for the PSIRP architecture. An introduction into motivation, developed methodology and used toolkit as well as some results will be given in the talk. Furthermore, a general overview of the PSIRP project will be included.

Bio: Dirk Trossen, Senior Researcher in the Computer Laboratory at Cambridge University, has more than ten years of experience in network architectures and wireless technology with main contributions in the area of inter-domain networking, seamless handovers and physical network overlays. He designed a platform for participatory wireless sensing, available under open source license. Dirk is one of the main drivers of the EIFFEL think tank. He is currently technical lead for the EU project PSIRP , working on a novel internetworking architecture based on information. He also technical leads a UK-funded project on lifestyle management. Dirk held prior positions as a Chief Researcher with BT Research and as a Principal Scientist at Nokia Research. He holds a Ph.D. degree in Computer Science from Technical University of Aachen, Germany. He published more than 50 peer-reviewed papers in international conferences and journals and has currently 23 international patents.

This talk is part of the Computer Laboratory Systems Research Group Seminar series.

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