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Title: Virtual Local Area Network Based Advance Driver Assistant System
Authors: Sharma, Aashima
Supervisor: Singh, Maninder
Bhatt, Mamta
Keywords: Automotive electronics;Ethernet;LwIP;VLAN;ARP;wireshark;TCP;UDP;Test Bench
Issue Date: 16-Aug-2017
Abstract: The automotive industry is rapidly expanding thus accelerating the demand for faster and additionally versatile network communication technologies. The automotive industry’s future patterns like autonomous driving or Advanced Driver Assistance System (ADAS) require larger bandwidth to handle immense flow of data and strongly rely on well-timed connection and communication. Simultaneously, further high demands for future inter-ECU communication are becoming prominent and are expected to extend in near future. Similar considerations likewise hold for communication between vehicles and the external world, due to applications such as remote monitoring, fleet management, Internet-based automotive applications and Car-to-X communications. Ethernet is a promising contender for in-car communications as an adaptable and scalable in-car network technology. The fundamental inspiration for this is the higher bandwidth provided by Ethernet (100Mbps onwards) when contrasted with current in-car networks which are quite less. It paves the way for applications like; ADAS that create the volume of exchanged data in automotive communication grow continuously; however the growing use of automotive Ethernet adds to a complicated hybrid network that involves varied security concerns. Consequently it poses new prerequisites for the communication protocols to cater such concerns. Thus, by discussing automotive Ethernet attributes with respect to the adaption of already existing security mechanisms such as VLAN we can overcome the assorted concerns of security in driver assistant applications. Virtual Local Area Network (VLAN) technology segments a physical local area network (LAN) into several separate LAN’s known as VLAN’s. This technology not solely enhances network security in the LAN however also controls network broadcast domain traffic. It will permit ECU’s on the same logical partition to communicate with one another whereas blocking others from causing the network traffic. As already said that Ethernet is a promising candidate for in-car networks to fulfil the bandwidth and timing requirements but it also comes with some security concerns as well. Hence this work is proposed and VLAN is being implemented along with LwIP stack that is fundamentally an open source TCP/IP stack specifically designed for embedded systems.
Appears in Collections:Masters Theses@CSED

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