Future Internet Testbed Working Group Workshop (Working Group meeting)
Chairman :
James G. Williams (williams AT indiana.edu) - Indiana University - USA
Shinji Shimojo (sshinji AT nict.go.jp) - National Institute of Information and Communications Technology (NICT) and Osaka University, Japan
Dae Young Kim (dykim AT cnu.kr) - Chungnam University - Korea
Members :
Researchers and engineers interested in Future Internet Activities
Objectives :
  • Expose APAN organizational members to the FIT activities in the US and Europe, with an emphasis on how APAN members might participate.
  • Expose APAN organizational members and visitors to the FIT activities in Asia, with an emphasis on how both groups might participate.
  • Expose individual APAN members and researchers to opportunities to participate in FIT in both Asia, the US and Europe.
Target Audience :
Researchers and engineers interested in Future Internet Activities
Expected Number of Participants :
100
Agenda :
9:00 am - 9:10 am Welcome and Introduction (Williams)
9:10 am - 10:40 am Session 1: Asia Based FIT Activities

(20 minute talks with 5 minutes for questions)
Chair: John Hicks
  • Talk #1 - Title: OpenFlow+ for IPv6 Source Address Validation - Slides
    Prof. Jun Bi, Tsinghua Univ., China

    Short Abstract:

    We proposed some extensions for OpenFlow (OpenFlow+) , including flow table extension, control mode extension, OpenFlow protocol extension. To make OpenFlow deployment low-cost and deployable, we proposed an approach to run OpenFlow in today's router called OpenRouter. We have implemented it in today's commercial router and apply it for IPv6 Source Address Validation. We believe that OpenFlow+ will help to speed up the business development of Openflow in large-scale usage and applications.

    Biography and Contact Information:

    Dr. Jun Bi is a Full Professor and Director of Network Architecture & IPv6 Research Division, Network Research Center of Tsinghua University. His research interests include Internet architecture and protocols, Source address validation, Internet routing, etc. He had successful led tens of research projects, published more than 70 research papers, owned tens of innovation patents, received the national science and technology advancement prizes, and supported by program of Ministry of Education of China for New Century Excellent Talents in University. He serves as chairs or members of technical program committee of many international academic conferences. He is Senior Member of ACM, Senior Member of China Computer Federation, Senior Member of China Institute of Communications, Secretariat Director and Steering Group Member of Asia Future Internet Forum (AsiaFI).

  • Talk #2 - Title:Update on OpenFlow@Korea: Linking OpenFlow Activities in Korea - Slides
    Jong Won Kim - Gwangju Institute of Science and Technology (GIST)

    Short Abstract:

    In this talk, we will update on the on-going effort to build a loosely-coupled OpenFlow testbeds in Korea by integrating OpenFlow-enabled resources managed by several research institutes and universities in Korea.

    Biography and Contact Information:

    JongWon Kim [jongwon@nm.gist.ac.kr]

  • Talk #3 - Title: Improving Robustness of Inter-Autonomous OpenFlow Network by Extending its Control Model - Slides
    Othman Othman M.M. Kyushu University.

    Short Abstract:

    In this presentation we will show our method that aims to enable OpenFlow network to increase its robustness, especially at the edge routers (points of intersection) of two autonomous systems. OpenFlow is a promising future internet enabling technology that has a great potential to improve the current Internet by providing new functionalities and a new control schemes, and thus enabling new smarter applications to be created. However there is a debate going on; whether OpenFlow and its controllers are scalable enough to meet operational demands of networks. Thus, our study aims to provide OpenFlow networks with the ability absorb load off the overloaded equipment in a more automatic manner. The main strategy used, is to provide each autonomous system the ability to distribute load into its own network, which contributes in eliminating load off the intersection points within each network, and by having each autonomous system doing so the overall robustness of the network will be achieved. This is done by extending the OpenFlow?s control model to support cooperative distributed model in addition to the centralized controller model, and by introducing algorithms and protocols to do so.

    Biography and Contact Information:

    Othman Othman M. M. [omo_5@ale.csce.kyushu-u.ac.jp]

    Othman Othman M.M. received his M.S. Degree in Graduate School of Information Science and Electrical Engineering, from Kyushu University, Japan and received B.S. in Faculty of Engineering form An-Najah National University, Palestine. He is a First year Ph.D student and belongs to the department of Advanced Information Technology, Graduate school of Information Science and Electrical Engineering, Kyushu University, Japan.

11:00 am - 12:30 pm Session 2: TBD
(20 minute talks with 5 minutes for questions)
Chair: Shinji Shimojo
  • Talk #4 - Title: Architectural Framework and Feasibility Testing for Auto Managable Future Networks and Services - Slides
    Tae-sang Choi - ETRI, Korea

    Short Abstract:

    As demonstrated by SON (Self-Organizing Networks) in LTE, and many other cases where network automation and autonomic principles of network operation have been devised/experimented, it is now widely agreed that autonomic networking and self-management is a new networking paradigm that brings many benefits to network management and operation, such as OPEX reduction and enhanced network intelligence through adaptive control of network resources. The paradigm includes so-called self-* features of network operation such as self-configuration, self-diagnosing, self-healing/self-repair and self-optimization. Since Future Networks is currently under design phase and enabling autonomics and self-management capabilities in its architecture is essential, it is appropriate timing to specify the required capabilities in the Future Networks architecture. To support such autonomics and self-management principles and capabilities for Future Networks, This talk proposes autonomic management architecture framework which includes high-level autonomic management architecture, functional entities, and use case scenarios. Also this talk addresses our testing methods and its results for the feasibility of the proposed architecture.

    Biography and Contact Information:

    Tae-sang Choi [choits@etri.re.kr]

  • Talk #5 - Title: Flow space virtualization on shared physical OpenFlow networks - Slides
    Hiroaki Yamanaka, Shuji Ishii, Eiji Kawai (National Institute of Information and Communications Technology), Masayoshi Shimamura, Katsuyoshi Iida (Tokyo Institute of Technology), and Masato Tsuru (Kyushu Institute of Technology)

    Short Abstract:

    Sharing physical OpenFlow networks with multiple control planes (i.e., controllers) is necessary to accept multiple testbed users; a testbed user can control flows in his virtual network. A controller defines flows by flow space, which is a set of packet-header. For each controller of a virtual network, partial flow space is available by FlowVisor; however, distinct controllers cannot use the same packet-header because the available flow space is just exclusive partial flow space to a controller allocated from the whole flow space of physical OpenFlow networks. In our proposal, virtual flow space is provided to controllers of virtual networks to allow using the same packet-header by distinct controllers, while exclusive flow space is allocated to each controller of a virtual network as FlowVisor.

    Biography and Contact Information:

    Hiroaki Yamanaka, Ph.D. [hyamanaka@nict.go.jp]

    Hiroaki Yamanaka received M.E. and Ph.D from Osaka University in 2008 and 2011, respectively. Currently, he is a researcher at Network Testbed R&D Laboratory of National Institute of Information and Communications Technology (NICT). His current research work is focusing on network virtualization and OpenFlow.

    Shuji Ishii [shuji@nict.go.jp]

    Shuji Ishii received his bachelor's and mater's degree in computer science from The University of Electro-communications, Japan. He joined NEC corporation in 1995. He joined National Institute of Information and Communications Technology, Japan, since 2011. He is in charge of developing and operating OpenFlow testbed "RISE" in JGN-X.

  • Talk #6 - Title: Development of a Host-ID/Locator Split and Automatic Locator-Assigned Network - Slides
    Hiroaki Harai (NICT, Japan)

    Short Abstract:

    I will talk about recent development of a Host-ID/Locator Split and Automatic Locator-Assigned Network. This is based on AKARI Architecture Concept Design for New-Generation Network. I will talk about the concept of the network, in-lab development, and plan of installation on R&D testbed.

    Biography and Contact Information:

    Hiroaki Harai, Ph.D. [harai@nict.go.jp]

    Hiroaki Harai is a Director of Network Architecture Lab. in NICT, National Institute of Information and Communications Technology, Tokyo, Japan. After he joined the NICT in April 1998, he has been engaged in R&D of optical networking and network architecture. Since September 2008, he has been leading the AKARI Architecture Design Project for designing a new-generation network. He received the Ph. D. degree in information and computer sciences from Osaka University, Osaka, Japan. He was awarded an Outstanding Young Researcher in the 3rd IEEE ComSoc Asia-Pacific Young Researcher Award, 2007.

13:30 pm - 17:00 pm Session 3: OpenFlow Tutorial
Chair: DY Kim
Presenter: Shuji Ishii (NICT)

Space limited/Registration required

The tutorial (mini-workshop) will introduce OpenFlow, as well as provide the hands-on experience of building an OpenFlow network that has been virtualized so that multiple independent tenants can control slices of the network.

Remarks :
Classroom seating; VC capability.

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