Distributed Computing
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Distributed Computing : Principles, Algorithms, and Systems

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Description

Designing distributed computing systems is a complex process requiring a solid understanding of the design problems and the theoretical and practical aspects of their solutions. This comprehensive textbook covers the fundamental principles and models underlying the theory, algorithms and systems aspects of distributed computing. Broad and detailed coverage of the theory is balanced with practical systems-related issues such as mutual exclusion, deadlock detection, authentication, and failure recovery. Algorithms are carefully selected, lucidly presented, and described without complex proofs. Simple explanations and illustrations are used to elucidate the algorithms. Important emerging topics such as peer-to-peer networks and network security are also considered. With vital algorithms, numerous illustrations, examples and homework problems, this textbook is suitable for advanced undergraduate and graduate students of electrical and computer engineering and computer science. Practitioners in data networking and sensor networks will also find this a valuable resource. Additional resources are available online at www.cambridge.org/9780521876346.

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Product details

  • Paperback | 756 pages
  • 190 x 246 x 40mm | 1,310.88g
  • CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY PRESS
  • Cambridge, United Kingdom
  • English
  • Reissue
  • black & white illustrations
  • 0521189845
  • 9780521189842
  • 960,116

Table of contents

1. Introduction; 2. A model of distributed computations; 3. Logical time; 4. Global state and snapshot recording algorithms; 5. Terminology and basic algorithms; 6. Message ordering and group communication; 7. Termination detection; 8. Reasoning with knowledge; 9. Distributed mutual exclusion algorithms; 10. Deadlock detection in distributed systems; 11. Global predicate detection; 12. Distributed shared memory; 13. Checkpointing and rollback recovery; 14. Consensus and agreement algorithms; 15. Failure detectors; 16. Authentication in distributed system; 17. Self-stabilization; 18. Peer-to-peer computing and overlay graphs; Index.

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