Title: Resource allocation mechanisms in vehicular fog: Concepts, Challenges, and validation
The continuum of new applications for vehicles connected to the Internet is imposing a high demand on computational resources. Motivated by the increase in computational resources incorporated into vehicles, this is a trend that, on the negative side, makes vehicular networks increasingly challenging to manage the characteristics of vehicular networks. Starting from the proposition that computing resources can help overcome resource allocation problems in fuzzy vehicles. This tutorial discusses resource allocation, presenting an overview of some resource allocation switches in vehicular fog, their challenges, and opportunities. Thus, this tutorial will present the central allocation of resources, discuss the challenges and opportunities encountered, their implementation, and how to evaluate their performance.
Linux (Ubuntu 18.04.6), Sumo 0.32.0, Veins 4.5.2, OMNet++ 5.6.2
Professor Douglas Dias Lieira, Federal Institute of Sao Paulo (IFSP), Brazil
Biography: Professor Douglas Dias Lieira obtained his degree of Technologist in Informatics for Business (FATEC). In 2021, he completed his master's degree in Computer Science at the Postgraduate Program at São Paulo State University (UNESP), where he is currently a doctoral student. His research is in vehicular networks, resource management and intelligent transport systems.
Professor Rodolfo Ipolito Meneguette, Department of Computer System, University of Sao Paulo (USP), Brazil
Biography: Professor Rodolfo Ipolito Meneguette is an associate professor in the Department of Computer System at University of Sao Paulo (USP). He received his Bachelor’s degree in Computer Science from the Paulista University (UNIP), Brazil, in 2006. He received his master’s degree in 2009 from the Federal University of Sao Carlos (UFSCar). He received his doctorate from the University of Campinas (Unicamp), Brazil, in 2013. In 2017 he did his post-doctorate in the PARADISE Research Laboratory, University of Ottawa, Canada. His research interests are in the areas of vehicular networks, resources management, flow of mobility, and vehicular clouds.