Advertisement

SOS Emergency Ad Hoc Wireless Network

  • S. Santhi
  • E. Udayakumar
  • T. Gowthaman
Chapter
Part of the EAI/Springer Innovations in Communication and Computing book series (EAISICC)

Abstract

The paper deals with Save Our Souls (SOS) wireless ad hoc network. This system works well in emergency situations when the normal network or the mobile communication may fail or connection may be lost by natural disaster, and also it is utilized in the routine life of people. It is useful to communicate with the people who are in need of help from others. This goal is achieved through the ad hoc wireless network which makes the communication much easier in a multi-hop fashion. This network is easy to the victim who wants help in their struggled situation. In this paper, the network will pass the one-word communication (e.g., panic, help, and struggle). Instead of using wired communication or mobile communication, the radio-frequency (RF) signal for communication is utilized. The main objective of the paper is to make a device which is placed on a lamppost each having 20-m distance.

Keywords

SOS Ad hoc network ATMEGA 

References

  1. Broch, J., Maltz, D. A., Johnson, D. B., Hu, Y.-C., & Jetcheva, J. (1998). A performance comparison of multi hop wireless ad hoc network routing protocols. In Proceedings of fourth annual ACM/IEEE international conference on mobile computing and networking (MOBILCOM ‘98) (pp. 85–97).Google Scholar
  2. Hong-Son Vu & Kuan-Hung Chen. (2016). A High-Performance Feedback FxLMS Active Noise Cancellation VLSI Circuit Design for In-Ear Headphones in Circuits Systems and Signal Processing (pp. 2767–2785).Google Scholar
  3. Johnson, D. B., & Maltz, D. A. (1996). Dynamic source routing in ad hoc wireless networks, chapter 5. In Mobile computing (pp. 153–181). Dordrecht: Kluwer Academic.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Ko, Y.-B., & Vaidya, N. H. (1998). Location-aided routing (LAR) in mobile ad hoc networks. In Proceedings of the ACM/IEEE international conference on mobile computing and networking (pp. 66–75).Google Scholar
  5. Ko, Y.-B., & Vaidya, N. H. (1999). Geocasting in mobile ad hoc networks: Location-based multicast algorithms in mobile ad hoc networks. In IEEE workshop on mobile computing systems and applications (WMCSA ‘99).Google Scholar
  6. Liao, W.-H., Tseng, Y.-C., & Sheu, J.-P. (2001). GRID: A fully location aware routing protocol for mobile ad hoc networks. Telecommunication Systems, 18(1–3), 37–60.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Markus, G. & Robert H. (2013). Prediction filter design for active noise cancellation headphones. In Proceedings of IET Signal Processing (pp. 497-504).Google Scholar
  8. Tseng, Y.-C., & Wu, S.-L. (2001). Location awareness in ad hoc wireless mobile networks. IEEE Computer Society, 34(6), 46–52.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Wesel, E. K. (1998). Wireless multimedia communication: Networking video, voice and data. Reading: Addison Wesley Longman Publication.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Nature Switzerland AG 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  • S. Santhi
    • 1
  • E. Udayakumar
    • 1
  • T. Gowthaman
    • 1
  1. 1.KIT-Kalaignarkarunanidhi Institute of TechnologyCoimbatoreIndia

Personalised recommendations