Overview

routing protocol


'routing protocol' can also refer to...

routing protocol

routing protocol

Routing Information Protocol

Distance Vector Multicast Routing Protocol

Distance Vector Multicast Routing Protocol

Distance Vector Multicast Routing Protocol

GreenOCR: An Energy-Efficient Optimal Clustering Routing Protocol

Anonymous Routing Protocol Based on Weil Pairing for Wireless Mesh Networks

EAR: An Energy and Activity-Aware Routing Protocol for Wireless Sensor Networks in Smart Environments

3D-RP: A DHT-Based Routing Protocol for MANETs

A Bandwidth-Based Power-Aware Routing Protocol with Low Route Discovery Overhead in Mobile Ad hoc Networks

A Location Prediction-Based Reactive Routing Protocol to Minimize the Number of Route Discoveries and Hop Count per Path in Mobile Ad Hoc Networks

An Optimal Inherently Stabilizing 2-Neighborhood Crash Resilient Protocol for Secure and Reliable Routing in Hypercube Networks

QPRR: QoS-Aware Peering Routing Protocol for Reliability Sensitive Data in Body Area Network Communication

Additional Protocol to the Convention on the Contract for the International Carriage of Goods by Road (CMR) Concerning the Electronic Consignment Note/Protocole additionnel à la Convention relative au contrat de transport international de marchandises par route (CMR) concernant la lettre de voiture électronique

Additional Protocol to the Convention on the Contract for the International Carriage of Goods by Road (CMR) Concerning the Electronic Consignment Note/Protocole additionnel à la Convention relative au contrat de transport international de marchandises par route (CMR) concernant la lettre de voiture électronique

 

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Quick Reference

A protocol implemented by network routers to exchange the information necessary to determine the best route for data transfer. They are especially important on decentralized inter-networks, such as the Internet (see Border Gateway Protocol). Each router exchanges information with its neighbors (those routers with which it has a direct connection) concerning itself and also the routes it can offer to other routers it already “knows” how to reach. Since each router will have a different set of neighbors, this process allows comprehensive routing information to be disseminated around the whole inter-network without the need for a centralized controller.

Subjects: Computing.


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