Wireless Ad Hoc and Sensor Networks
January 2008, Wiley-ISTE
Chapter 2. Ad hoc networks: principles and routing (Stéphane Ubéda).
Chapter 3. Quality of service support in MANETs (Pascale Minet).
Chapter 4. Multicast ad hoc routing (Houda Labiod).
Chapter 5. Self-organization of ad hoc networks: concepts and impacts (Fabrice Theoleyre, Fabrice Valois).
Chapter 6. Approaches for ubiquitous computing (Mohamed Bakhouya, Jaafar Gaber).
Chapter 7. Service discovery protocols for MANETs (Abdellatif Obaid, Azzedine Khir).
Chapter 8. Distributed clustering in ad hoc networks and applications (Romain Mellier, Jean-Frédéric Myoupo).
Chapter 9. Security for ad hoc routing and data transmission (Sylvie Laniepce).
Chapter 10. Fault-tolerant distributed algorithms for scalable systems (Sébastien Tixeuil).
Chapter 11. Code mobility in sensor networks (Fabrício A. Silva, Linnyer B. Ruiz, José M. Nogueira, Thais R. Braga).
Chapter 12. Vehicle-to-vehicle communications: applications and perspectives (Rabah Meraihi, Sidi-Mohammed Senouci, Djamal-Eddine Meddour, Moez Jerbi).
University of Versailles Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines, France in 1998. From 1999 to 2000, she worked as an assistant researcher at Eurecom Institute in Sophia-Antipolis (France) in the Mobile Communications Unit. Since September 2000, she is an associate professor at ENST (Ecole Nationale Supérieure des Télécommunications) in the INFRES (Computer Science and Network) department. She is an author of a book titled "De Wi-Fi à Bluetooth" (Hermès Editions, 2004). Her main research interests include optimization of mobile and wireless networking and mobile ad hoc networks (unicast routing, multicast routing, security, QoS routing).
"What makes this book worth reading from cover to cover is the successful juxtaposition of state-of-the-art descriptions and concrete research projects related to wireless ad hoc and sensor networks. While many aspects of the study of wireless ad hoc sensor networks are still in flux, the book succeeds in presenting 'a global, realistic, and critical vision of the evolution of spontaneous and autonomous network.' Thus, the book is long on solid scientific research and short on speculation." (Computing Reviews, October 23, 2008)