Building the Mobile Internet

Building the Mobile Internet

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The complete guide to technologies and protocols for delivering seamless mobile Internet experiences In Building the MobileInternet, three leading mobility architects and implementers from Cisco present complete foundational knowledge about tomorrow's mobile Internet. The authors cover everything from market trends and user expectations to the latest technical approaches for making the Internet "mobile by design." Writing for senior technology decision-makers and network design professionals, the authors explain the relatively static nature of the Internet's original protocols and design, discuss the concept of "mobility," and identify evolving mobility requirements. Next, they thoroughly explain each of today's most promising techniques for building mobility into the Internet, from data link layer to application layer. For each layer, the authors cover mechanisms, protocols, relevant Wi-Fi and cellular architectures, and key use cases. Using this book's guidance, mobile network executives can define more effective strategies, network designers can construct more effective architectures, and network engineers can execute more successful migrations.Mark Grayson, Cisco Distinguished Consulting Engineer, leads Cisco's mobile architecture strategy. He has 20+ years of wireless experience ranging from military and satellite systems to the evolution of traditional cellular architectures and the creation of new small cell solutions. He has been granted 50+ patents. Kevin Shatzkamer, Cisco Distinguished Systems Architect, is responsible for long-term strategy and architectural evolution of Cisco mobile wireless networks. His experience ranges from 3G and LTE to security, video distribution, and QoS. He now works with both content providers and service providers to enhance the end-to-end digital media value chain for mobility. Klaas Wierenga, Senior Consulting Engineer in Cisco's Office of the CTO, has 15+ years of experience implementing diverse mobility, security, and identity solutions for enterprises, municipalities, hospitals, and universities. He created the worldwide eduroam service for federated network access in academia.* Understanding key mobility market trends: device proliferation, accelerating consumption, and radio-specific scalability problems * Reviewing the challenges that mobility presents to conventional Internet architectures * Understanding nomadicity, including authentication for users moving across networks and operators * Identifying opportunities to address mobility at the data link layer * Comparing and using network layer solutions to deliver seamless mobility and session continuity * Integrating mobility functionality into the transport/session layer * Adding mobility functionality to the application layer-including support for moving media sessions between devices * Redesigning Internet architecture to enable long-term improvements to mobility This book is part of the Networking Technology Series from Cisco Press(R), which offers networking professionals valuable information for constructing efficient networks, understanding new technologies, and building successful more

Product details

  • Paperback | 300 pages
  • 185.42 x 228.6 x 17.78mm | 589.67g
  • Pearson Education (US)
  • Cisco Press
  • Indianapolis, United States
  • English
  • w. figs.
  • 1587142430
  • 9781587142437
  • 1,539,666

About Mark Grayson

Mark Grayson is a distinguished consulting engineer at Cisco Systems with responsibility for leading Cisco's mobile architecture strategy. He has over 20 years of experience in the wireless industry, ranging from the development of military systems, the definition of satellite communication architectures, and the evolution of traditional cellular systems to the creation of the latest small-cell solutions. He holds a first class honors degree in electronics and communications engineering from the University of Birmingham (England) together with a Ph.D. in radio communications. Mark has been granted over 50 patents in the area of mobile communications and is the coauthor of IP Design for Mobile Networks (Cisco Press). You can contact Mark Grayson at Kevin Shatzkamer is a distinguished systems architect at Cisco Systems with responsibility for long-term strategy and architectural evolution of mobile wireless networks. He has worked at Cisco and in the mobile wireless industry for over 10 years, focusing on various technologies that include 3G and LTE networks, packet gateways, network-based services and security, video distribution, quality of service, and end-to-end design theory. Kevin holds four issued patents and has 16 pending patents related to all areas of work. Kevin holds a Bachelor of Engineering degree from the University of Florida and a Master of Business Administration from Indiana University. Kevin Shatzkamer is a regular speaker at various trade shows and industry forums and has previously published IP Design for Mobile Networks, a Cisco Press book that discusses the technologies and requirements shaping the future of the mobile Internet, from RAN to services. Kevin's current area of focus is the end-to-end digital media value chain for mobility, working with both content providers and service providers to create unique mobile media service offerings. You can contact Kevin Shatzkamer at Klaas Wierenga is a senior consulting engineer in the office of the CTO at Cisco. His 15-plus years of experience include the planning, analysis, and design of numerous solutions for enterprises, municipalities, hospitals, and universities in the fields of mobility, security, and identity worldwide. Klaas is the original creator of the worldwide eduroam service for federated network access in academia and cocreator of the federated identity solution that forms the basis of the Dutch government's e-Identity portfolio. He is the author of numerous publications and has presented many times on wireless networking, security, and identity topics. Klaas is active within 3GPP, in the group responsible for the security architecture of future mobile networks. He serves as chairman of the Abfab Working Group in the IETF, which deals with federated access for non-web applications, as well as of the Task Force on Mobility and Network Middleware of TERENA, the European Association for Research and Education Networks. Klaas holds a master's degree in computer science from the University of Groningen (The Netherlands). You can contact Klaas Wierenga at more

Table of contents

Introduction xvii Part I Introduction Chapter 1 Introduction to "Mobility" 1 Mobility Market 2 Consumption Trends 5 Mobile Challenges 9 Summary 11 Endnotes 12 Chapter 2 Internet "Sessions" 13 The Internet and Communication 13 Packet Switching Versus Circuit Switching 14 IP over Everything, Everything over IP 15 Addresses 16 IPv4 Addresses 16 IPv6 Addresses 18 Routing 19 Routers 19 Routing Protocols 20 Broadcast 20 IP Multicast 20 Network Address Translation 21 TCP/IP Five-Layer Model 21 Layer 1: The Physical Layer 23 Layer 2: The Data Link Layer 23 Ethernet 23 ARP 24 Layer 3: The Internet or IP Layer 24 Layer 4: The Transport Layer 24 UDP 25 TCP 25 Layer 5: The Application Layer 27 Socket API 27 DNS 28 DHCP 29 HTTP 29 Sessions and Mobility 30 Session Persistence and the Locator-Identifier Problem 30 Building the Mobile Internet 31 Summary 32 Endnotes 32 Part II Mobility Approaches Chapter 3 Nomadicity 35 Authentication and Authorization 36 Authentication and Authorization in LTE 36 Authentication and Authorization in Wi-Fi Networks 39 Captive Portals 39 802.1X and EAP 39 Authentication and Authorization for Internet Applications 41 Federated Identity 41 Federated Access in LTE 43 3GPP Access 43 Non-3GPP Access 43 Federated Access to Wi-Fi Networks 43 Roaming to Other Wi-Fi Networks 44 802.11u 45 Example of Wi-Fi Roaming: eduroam 45 Federated Access to Applications with SAML 48 Location Information and Context Awareness 49 Location Information in LTE 49 Location Information for Wi-Fi Networks 50 Privacy and Security 50 Privacy and Security in LTE 51 Privacy and Security in Wi-Fi Networks 51 Privacy and Security in SAML 51 DynDNS 52 Summary 52 Endnotes 53 Chapter 4 Data Link Layer Mobility 55 Mobility Across an Ethernet-Bridged Domain 56 Interaction Between Mobility and Dynamic IP Address Allocation 57 Mobility Using Wireless LAN Technology 58 Fast Wireless LAN Local Mobility 59 Wireless LANs and Mobility Across a Layer 3 Domain 62 Interwireless LAN Controller Mobility 64 GPRS Tunneling Protocol 68 GPRS Tunneling Protocol 70 3GPP Mobility Using GTP 73 Access Point Name 73 PDP Context Activation 74 Mobility and Context Transfer 76 Proxy Mobile IPv6-Based Mobility 77 IETF Network-Based Mobility 78 WiMAX Mobility Using Proxy Mobile IP 79 WiMAX Session Establishment 81 PMIPv6-Based WiMAX Session Mobility 82 PMIPv6-Based Session Termination 84 3GPP Mobility Using Proxy Mobile IP 84 Delivering Equivalent GTP Functions with PMIPv6 85 Intertechnology Handover 86 Data Link Layer Solutions to Providing Mobility Across Heterogeneous Access Networks 87 3GPP Generic Access Network 87 Host Impacts of Data Link Layer Mobility 89 Summary 90 Endnotes 91 Chapter 5 Network Layer Mobility 93 Mobile IPv4 96 Mobile IPv4 Technology Overview 97 Network-Specific Terms 97 Network Element-Specific Terms 98 Addressing-Specific Terms 99 Mobile IPv4 Operation 100 Mobile IPv4 Agent Discovery 101 Agent Advertisements 101 Agent Solicitations 102 Mobile IPv4 Registration and AAA 103 Mobile IPv4 Registration 103 RRQ and RRP Messages 105 Authentication Extensions 108 Mobile IPv4 AAA Interactions 109 RADIUS Interactions 111 Diameter Applications 112 Mobile IPv4 Tunnels, Bindings, and Datagram Forwarding 114 Tunneling and Reverse Tunneling 115 Mobile IPv4 and Layer 2 Interactions 117 Mobile IPv4 in Practice 119 3GPP2 Implementation of Mobile IPv4 119 Mobile IPv6 Technology Overview 122 Mobile IPv6 Operation 123 Bidirectional Tunneling Mode 123 Route Optimization Mode 124 Mobile IPv6 Messages and Message Formats 126 Dynamic Home Agent Discovery 130 Mobile IPv6 Bootstrapping 131 RADIUS Support for Mobile IPv6 131 Diameter Support for Mobile IPv6 134 Network Mobility Basic Support Protocol 134 Mobile IPv6 in Practice 135 WiMAX Forum NWG Implementation of Mobile IPv6 136 Dual-Stack Mobile IP 140 Mobile IPv4 Extensions to Support IPv6 141 Mobile IPv6 Extensions to Support IPv4 142 MOBIKE Technology Overview 143 IKEv2 Terminology and Processes 144 IKEv2 IKE_SA_INIT 145 IKEv2 IKE_AUTH 146 IKEv2 Message Formats 148 MOBIKE Protocol 150 MOBIKE Call Flows 151 Connectivity Discovery 152 Network Address Translation (NAT) Traversal 153 Authentication and Accounting 154 MOBIKE in Practice 155 Security Architecture for Non-3GPP Access to Evolved Packet System (EPS) 156 Summary 159 Endnotes 160 Chapter 6 Transport/Session Layer Mobility 161 Lower-Layer Mobility Implications to the Transport Layer 162 Solving Mobility Above the Network Layer 165 SCTP 166 SCTP Functional Overview 167 SCTP States 168 Initiation 168 Data Transfer 169 Shutdown 173 SCTP Messages 173 Message Format 173 Chunk Types 174 SCTP Extensions 176 Multipath TCP 179 Resource Pooling Principle 180 MPTCP Functional Architecture 181 Path Management 184 MPTCP Application Impacts 185 MPTCP for Mobility 185 MSOCKS: An Architecture for Transport Layer Mobility 186 TLM Protocol 187 MSOCKS Summary 189 Other Transport Layer Mobility Approaches 189 Migrate Internet Project 190 Migratory TCP 190 Session Layer Mobility Approaches 191 Summary 193 Endnotes 194 Chapter 7 Application Mobility 195 User-Centric Mobility 195 Application Mobility Using the Domain Name System 197 Applicability of DDNS to Interdevice and Intradevice Mobility 198 Application Mobility Using the Session Initiation Protocol 199 SIP and Capabilities 199 SIP Methods 200 SIP Message Format 201 SIP Request and Status Lines 201 SIP Header Fields 202 SIP Message Body 203 Basic SIP Mobility 204 SIP Registration 204 SIP Authentication 205 SIP Rendezvous Service 207 SIP UA Mobility Example 208 SIP Session Mobility 210 SIP REFER-Based Session Mobility 210 3PCC-Based Basic Session Mobility 212 3PCC-Based Enhanced Session Mobility 213 Other Application Aspects for Supporting Mobility 214 Summary 215 Endnotes 216 Chapter 8 Locator-Identifier Separation 219 Approaches to Locator-Identifier Separation 221 HIP 222 Benefits and Challenges 224 Locator-Identifier Separation Protocol - Mobile Node (LISP-MN) 225 LISP 225 LISP-MN 227 Benefits and Challenges 228 NAT66 229 Benefits and Challenges 230 Identifier-Locator Network Protocol (ILNP) 231 Benefits and Challenges 232 Summary 232 Parting Thoughts 232 Endnotes 233 TOC, 9781587142437, 1/5/2011show more

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