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Network Management and Control

  • Aaron Kershenbaum
  • Manu Malek
  • Mark Wall

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xii
  2. Perspectives on Network Management

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 1-1
    2. Casimir S. Skrzypczak
      Pages 3-5
    3. Walter Sapronov
      Pages 7-22
    4. Lawrence Bernstein, Christine M. Yuhas
      Pages 23-29
    5. Kornel Terplan
      Pages 31-57
    6. Harold C. Folts
      Pages 59-66
  3. Techniques and Database for Managing Heterogeneous Networks

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 67-67
    2. Milena Buttò, Giuseppe Giacobbo Scavo
      Pages 89-100
    3. Barbara Schwab, Lynne Wasson, Jon Sholberg, Samuel Kwong
      Pages 101-113
  4. Architectures and Systems for Network Management

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 115-115
    2. M. E. Theologou, G. I. Stassinopoulos, E. N. Protonotarios
      Pages 117-128
    3. David Shurtleff, Colin Strutt
      Pages 129-141
    4. Deborah J. Follett
      Pages 143-151
    5. Bruce C. Kim
      Pages 175-186
  5. Expert Systems Applications to Network Management

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 187-188
    2. Michael St. Jacques, Delano Stevens, Victor Mathis, Perry Kosieniak
      Pages 209-220
    3. Wendy Moore, Jonathan Calvert
      Pages 263-274
  6. Fault and Performance Management

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 275-276
    2. D. Gambhir, A. Kershenbaum, M. J. Post, M. Yuang
      Pages 287-303
    3. Mon-Song Chen, Yanghee Choi, Aaron Kershenbaum
      Pages 305-318
    4. A. Bouloutas, G. Hart, M. Schwartz
      Pages 319-338
  7. Management of Network Routing

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 351-351
    2. Gerald R. Ash, Steven D. Schwartz
      Pages 357-367
    3. C-W. Chao, P. Sarachik, B. Maglaris, R. Boorstyn, D. Dimitrijević
      Pages 377-387
  8. User Interfaces for Network Management

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 425-425
    2. Stephen Brady
      Pages 427-430
    3. Murthy Ganti, Pankaj Goyal, Sunil Podar
      Pages 431-439
  9. Back Matter
    Pages 441-448

About this book

Introduction

Like the 120 volt standard for electricity, the appearance of standards in network management heralds new opportunities for creativity and achievement. As one example, within the framework of these evolving standards, consider a system of local area networks connecting computing equipment from different vendors. A bridge 1qc. k:8 up because of a transient caused by a repeater failure. The result is a massive disconnecHon of virtual circuits. What is the role of the manager and the network management system in solving the problem? How does the vendor implement the solution? How does the user use it? What measurements should be made? How should they be displayed? How much of the diagnosis and correction should be automated? How does the solution change with different hardware and software? In the IEEE Communications Magazine, I recently reported a timely illustration in the area of problems in fault management. At the workshop hotel, "I was waiting for a room assignment at the reception desk, when my attendant left the counter for a moment. Upon returning, he took one look at his screen and whined an accusatory question at everyone in sight, 'Who logged out my terminal?' Who indeed! It wasn't any of us. It was the system.

Keywords

ATM Asynchronous Transfer Mode Gateway Monitor Routing Session Standard Standards communication network management

Editors and affiliations

  • Aaron Kershenbaum
    • 1
  • Manu Malek
    • 2
  • Mark Wall
    • 3
  1. 1.Polytechnic UniversityBrooklynUSA
  2. 2.AT&T Bell LaboratoriesMiddletownUSA
  3. 3.NYNEX CorporationWhite PlainsUSA

Bibliographic information