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Ms Elizabeth Styron
Colliding Fronts: Using XML and the TEI to build a full Text Digital Library at the New Zealand Electronic Text Centre

Mr Te Taka Keegan
Reo Maori kei te Ipurangi 2002 - Findings of a recent Maori Language Web Survey

Dr Andy Cockburn
Spatial Memory in 2D and 3D Pysical and Virtual Environments

Dr Alistair Knott
Grounding Linguistic Structure in a model of Sensorimotor Cognition

Professor Ian Witten
Greenstone in Practice

Mr Shaochun Wang
Formal Object-oriented Specification in Standard Z

Mr Greg Reeve
Complete Refinement Rules for Microcharts

Mr Andreas Ribbrock
Groups Acting on Sets - A Powerful Approach to Content Based Retrieval

Mr Matthew Luckie
Measurement and Analysis of One-Way Internet Packet Dynamics

Mrs Beryl Plimmer
FreeFrom: An Interface Design Environment for Novice Programmers

Dr Steve Reeves
Results on Formal Stepwise Design in Z

Dr Steve Reeves
mChart-Based Specification and Refinement

Dr Tyrone Grandison
Trust Management : The SULTAN Perspective

Dr Timothy A Budd
Multiparadigm Programming in J/MP

Dr Matt Jones
Sorting out Searching on Small Screen Devices

Mr John McPherson
Forming a corpus of voice queries for music information retrieval

Professor John Cleary
Optimising Tabling Structures for Bottom-Up Logic Programming

Mr Jarred Potter
Mercy Corps

Professor Nobuo Saito
Cyber Education Across Several Countries

Dr Richard Nelson
Improving Mobile IP Handovers

Dr Tony Smith
The Application of Unstructured Learning Techniques to Bioinformatics and Conceptual Biology

Dr Stefan Kramer
Inductive Databases for Bioinformatics and Predictive Toxicology

Dr Richard Dearden
AI on Mars: Autonomy for Planetary Rovers

Ms Colleen Shannon
Code Red: Spread and Victims of an Internet Worm

Mr David Moore
Fundamental Limits on Blocking Self Propagating Code

Dr Yong Wang
Modeling for Optimal Probability Prediction

Professor Raymond J Mooney
Text Mining with Information Extraction

TSG (Linux)
SCMS Unix Infrastructure

Mr Cameron Esslemont
A Sustainable Infrastructure in Support of Digital Libraries for Remote Communities

Geoff Holmes and Mark Utting
Waikato Visits China

Professor John Cleary
Starlog Group Research Talk: Optimization and Compliation of Data Structures

Dr David Streader
Symbolic model simplification

Ms Anette Steel
The Use of Auditory Feedback in Call Centre CHHI

Mr Thomas Olsson
Information management and software engineering research at Lund University

Dr Larry Spitz
Applications of Character Shape Coding

Dr Balachander Krishnamurthy
Web and Internet Measurement Research

Dr Steve Jones
Interactive Document Summarisation Using Automatically Extracted Keyphrases

Seminar Archive >> 2002
Dr Richard Nelson - Improving Mobile IP Handovers

Centre for Telecommunications and Information Engineering, Monash University


Computer Science Seminar Room, G1.15

Currently many fixed networks are rapidly moving to an all IP infrastructure for data, voice and video/multimedia services. Mobile telephony networks have grown rapidly in popularity yet current and next generation standards do not use all IP architecture. Similarly WLAN access is now very popular and capable of supporting advanced IP based services at broadband speeds, but mobility in such systems is restricted in coverage due to the use of Layer 2 techniques. All IP based mobile networks would have particular advantages in being able to migrate between network technologies and operators (e.g. W-CDMA - WLAN - fixed Ethernet) as environment and requirements dictate providing users with performance/cost flexibility and connection reliability. One significant limitation to all IP mobile networks is the handover performance of the normal Mobile IP4 and Mobile IPv6 protocols. These have handover times of several seconds and so are not capable of supporting continuous data transfer or real time applications such as telephony. Monash University's Centre for Telecommunications and Information Engineering (CTIE) is working on improved handovers for Mobile IPv6 through implementing proposed improvements with the aim of supporting real time applications. This seminar presents the obstacles to improved Mobile IP handovers and the solutions that are being implemented at CTIE to overcome them. Bio: Dr Richard Nelson is currently a Senior Research Fellow in the Centre for Telecommunications and Information Engineering within the Electrical and Computer Systems Engineering Department at Monash University. He holds a BE (Hons), ME, and PhD in Electrical Engineering from Canterbury University. He is a candidate for a Senior Lecturer position in Computer Science here at Waikato.

  2007 FCMS. The University of Waikato - Te Whare Wananga o Waikato