Naming Architecture for the Next Generation Internet

A talk given by Prof. Raj Jain at Intel Corporation, Hillsboro, OR, April 24, 2008.

The original Internet design was host centric where it was believed that the network would be the infrastructure between two hosts wishing to communicate with each other. Also the original design was around a system of stationary end hosts in a friendly trust-all environment of universities and government agencies. It is obvious that the environment has now changed. The first generation of Internet has been very successful and yet business, organizations, governments are finding it difficult to enforce their policies on their networks with the same ease that they do other methods of communications and transport.

The next generation of Internet has to be commerce friendly. Organizations should be able to select their names, IDs and addresses with as little centralized control as possible. The next generation Internet should be designed for mobile objects. More and more people, computers, and data are becoming mobile. The naming, addressing architecture has to be such that these objects can move and decide how and where they want to receive their Internet traffic with full rights of privacy of their location if desired. Mobile systems are also energy constrained and so the next generation Internet should allow energy savings by allowing communication to continue when the end system go to a sleep mode. We present a new naming architecture for the next generation of Internet, which we call Internet 3.0. The three key goals of this architecture are: Security, Mobility, and Energy efficiency.

This research was sponsored by a grant from the Intel Research Council.

This talk covers the following topics:

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