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NanoPro 2019 : Special Section on Protocols for Nanocommunication Networks

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Link: http://ieeeaccess.ieee.org/special-sections/protocols-for-nanocommunication-networks/
 
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Submission Deadline Nov 30, 2018
Notification Due Dec 15, 2018
 

Call For Papers

IEEE Access Journal - Impact Factor (2016): 3.244

Special Section on Protocols for Nanocommunication Networks

---New Submission Deadline: 30 November 2018---

Submit manuscript to: http://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/ieee-access

IEEE Access invites manuscript submissions in the area of Protocols for Nanocommunication Networks

Nanonetworking is one of the newest research trends in communication networks research. Paved by the visionary “There’s Plenty of Room at the Bottom” talk of future Nobel laureate Richard Feynman in 1959, the area has been made possible by recent advances in nanostructures and nanotechnology, as well as the deeper understanding and the ability to exploit the inherent biological processes living organisms.
The above scientific advances have paved the way for the two areas of nanonetworking researched today i.e., a) biological/molecular nanonetworks and b) electromagnetically-based ones. In the former, communication is achieved through biological/molecular mechanisms, mostly via use of genetically modified bacteria or other microorganisms. In electromagnetic (EM) nanonetworks, artificial nanomachines communicate using electromagnetic radiation emitted by nanoantennas. In both areas, the nanonetwork comprises of interconnected nanomachines having a size of a few hundred nanometers or a few micrometers at most, which are able to perform simple tasks such as sensing, computing, data storing and communication.
Nanonetworks can have very significant impact in many areas, such as environmental research, surveillance, goods monitoring, Internet of Nano(bio)things but especially envisioned for medical practice. Potential applications in this area include personalized diagnosis, targeted and localized drug delivery, tumor cell detection and atherosclerosis (disease) detection.
Molecular and EM-based nanonetworks constitute the relay two different environments for the Physical layer of such networks. Differences are also sure to appear in the other layers of the network stack as well, mainly on those of layers 2 and 3, dealing with networking individual nano-nodes, either artificial ones communicating via electromagnetic waves, or biological ones. However, what is surely common in both categories is the demand for simple, lightweight protocols, that are resistant to node failures and random events. This is due to the size of the network nodes, which is in the order of microns, thus the functionalities that can be implemented in them are very limited.
The aim of this Special Section is to report recent results in designing and evaluating protocols for the nanonetworking environment.

Topics of interest in the Special Section include, but are not limited to:
• Physical layer models for molecular and EM-based nanonetworks;
• Design of artificial nanomachines, EM nanoparticles, and nanosensors for EM-based nanonetworks;
• Design of engineered bacteria and molecules for molecular communications;
• Medium Access Control protocols for molecular and EM-based nanonetworks;
• Routing protocols for molecular and EM-based nanonetworks;
• Transport-Layer approaches for molecular and EM-based nanonetworks;
• Energy-efficient protocols for molecular and EM-based nanonetworks;
• QoS provisioning in molecular and EM-based nanonetworks;
• Performance evaluation approaches
• Application-specific protocols for molecular and EM-based nanonetworks;
• Security & reliability issues in molecular and EM-based nanonetworks

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Associate Editor: Petros Nicopolitidis, Department of Informatics, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Greece.

Guest Editors:
1. Anna Maria Vegni, Department of Engineering, RomaTre University, Italy
2. Valeria Loscri, Inria Lille–Nord Europe, France
3. Sasitharan Balasubramaniam, Telecommunication Software and Systems Group, Waterford Institute of Technology, Ireland
4. Tadashi Nakano, Graduate School of Frontier Biosciences, Osaka University, Japan
5. Cindy Yang Yi, Electrical and Computer Engineering, Virginia Tech, USA

Paper submission: http://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/ieee-access

For inquiries regarding this Special Section, please contact the Associate Editor: petros@csd.auth.gr

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