Charlie McDonald

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Ad-hoc networks come into existence when two or more wireless mobile nodes agree to pass packets for each other. The wireless range of these nodes is usually limited to hundred of meters; however, with mutual cooperation these nodes are able to provide extended communication coverage. Ad-hoc on-demand distance vector (AODV) is a routing protocol frequently(More)
Ad-hoc networks are generally made up of a number of mobile nodes, each having a restricted range wireless transceiver. All participating nodes execute special routing protocols that enables multi hop communication despite a dynamic topology. The temporally ordered routing algorithm (TORA) is one such routing protocol that is frequently used to establish(More)
Geometric routing, data collection, node deployment and node tracking in wireless ad-hoc networks often require a form of position-awareness by the nodes. There exist several location sensing algorithms that use network topology (connectivity) to infer spatial information. Most of these rely on either centralised computation method, several well known(More)
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