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Connection Admission Control Schemes for Self-Similar Traffic

Connection Admission Control Schemes for Self-Similar Traffic

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Connection Admission Control Schemes for Self-Similar Traffic

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  1. Connection Admission Control Schemes for Self-Similar Traffic Yanping Wang Carey Williamson University of Saskatchewan

  2. Connection Admission Control • Features • important traffic management mechanism • improve network utilization (statistical multiplexing) • meet QOS requirements of all existing connections • Difficulties • diverse traffic characteristics • various QOS requirements • bursty, self-similar traffic (i.e., LRD)

  3. Self-Similarity:Prevalence of Bursts Over Many Time Scales

  4. Properties of Self-Similar Traffic • Autocorrelation Function

  5. (continued) • Variance-Time Plot

  6. (continued) • R/S Pox Diagram

  7. Research Objectives • Self-similarity • affects queuing behavior of aggregate traffic • has impact on network-engineering problems • admission control, rate control • Research objectives • CAC performance when presented with self-similar traffic • identify the impact of different parameters

  8. PCR CAC QOS guaranteed network resource wasted SCR CAC high network utilization poor QOS performance AVG CAC allocates extra bandwidth to handle the burstiness in the traffic GCAC specified in P-NNI for efficient path selection exploit multiplexing gains Norros CAC based on FBM model traffic characteristics captured by m, a, and H exploit multiplexing gains CAC Algorithms

  9. Experimental Methodology (1) • Network Topology • Fractional-ARIMA Based Model • Hosking’s model + 3 transformations • LRD and SRD features adjustable • marginal distribution adjustable

  10. Experimental Methodology (2) • Simulation Configuration • ATM-TN simulator • factors (m, a, H, b, C and ) • metrics (CA, LU and CLR) • baseline configuration and the structured simulations • Simulation Validation • warmup phase • accuracy of the results

  11. Simulation Results (1):Baseline Configuration • Call Acceptance Performance

  12. Simulation Results (2):Baseline Configuration • Link Utilization

  13. Simulation Results (3):Baseline Configuration • CLR Performance

  14. Simulation Results (4):Baseline Configuration

  15. Simulation Results (5):Parameter Effects • Source Granularity

  16. Simulation Results (6):Parameter Effects • Source Variability

  17. Conclusions (1): CAC Performance • Impact of the Parameters • source granularity, source variability • long-range correlation structure • buffer size, target CLR • link capacity • mixing traffic sources • Norros CAC and AVG CAC are promising • None of the CAC algorithms provides satisfying overall performance in all the scenarios

  18. Conclusions (2): Impact of Self-Similarity • Strong impact on network performance • especially when link capacity is small • statistical multiplexing gains should be exploited • achievable link utilization increases as link capacity increases • ineffectiveness of buffering

  19. Future Work • Multifractal property • multifractal vs. monofractal traffic • Estimated traffic parameters • accurate vs. poor traffic parameters