Martin O. Nicholes

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Web surfing is an example (and popular) Internet application where users desire services provided by servers that exist somewhere in the Internet. To provide the service, data must be routed between the user's system and the server. Local network routing (relative to the user) can not provide a complete route for the data. In the core Internet, a portion of(More)
Any server offering a routing service in the Internet would naturally be in competition for clients, and clients may need to utilize service from a specific server in order to achieve a desired result. We study the various properties of this competition, such as the fraction of route requests handled by a routing service provider and the fraction of total(More)
Communication between institutions, or domains, residing in the Internet requires a route to be created between the routing domains. Each of these domains is controlled by a single administrative authority, and is referred to as an Autonomous System (AS). Control of routes that move the data in the Internet between ASes is problematic. If an AS requires(More)
— The explosive increase in the number of mobile users in the present day scenario has made it increasingly tough from the provider's point of view to provide each of the users with a bandwidth high enough for high quality support of services such as multimedia, gaming etc. In this paper we propose Ad-hoc/GPRS Alternate Link (AGAL) protocol which aims at(More)
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