Human Bond Communication : The Holy Grail of Holistic Communication and Immersive Experience.

By: Dixit, SudhirPublisher: Somerset : John Wiley & Sons, Incorporated, 2017Copyright date: ©2017Description: 1 online resource (275 pages)Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781119341413Genre/Form: Electronic books. Additional physical formats: Print version:: Human Bond Communication : The Holy Grail of Holistic Communication and Immersive ExperienceDDC classification: 006.22 Online resources: Click to View
Contents:
Intro -- Title Page -- Copyright Page -- Contents -- List of Contributors -- About the Editors -- Preface -- Abbreviations -- Chapter 1 Introduction to Human Bond Communication -- 1.1 Introduction -- 1.2 Human Bond Communication (HBC) Architecture -- 1.3 About the Book -- Reference -- Chapter 2 General Concepts Behind Human Bond Communications -- 2.1 Introduction -- 2.2 Definition of Human Bond Communication -- 2.3 HBC Architecture and Convergence with ICT -- 2.4 Human Emotional Messaging -- 2.5 Replication and Translation of Human Senses to Electronic Messages for Communication -- 2.5.1 Replication and Translation of Human Touch -- 2.5.2 Replication and Translation of Human Smell -- 2.5.3 Replication and Translation of Human Taste -- 2.6 Physical World Augmentation -- 2.6.1 The Sixth Sense Device -- 2.6.2 Technology Enablers and Use Cases -- 2.7 Human Umwelt Expansion through Environmental Signals and Context -- 2.7.1 Noninvasive Sensory Stimulation Approaches -- 2.7.2 Invasive Sensory Stimulation Approaches -- 2.8 Integration of HBC with Wearables and Wireless Body Area Network (WBAN) -- 2.9 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 3 Advanced Reconfigurable 5G Architectures for Human Bond Communication -- 3.1 Introduction -- 3.2 HBC Communication Network Requirements -- 3.2.1 General Requirements -- 3.2.2 Network Requirements -- 3.2.3 Quality of Service Requirements -- 3.2.4 Security Requirements -- 3.3 5G Architecture-Based SDN-NFV and Edge Computing for Human Bond Communication -- 3.3.1 Human Bond Communication: Baseline Architecture -- 3.3.2 HBC Network Architecture -- 3.3.3 Main Building Blocks: HBC Enabling Technologies -- 3.4 HBC Security Issues and Potential Solutions -- 3.4.1 Main Security Threats -- 3.4.2 Possible Solutions -- 3.5 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 4 Data Mining of the Human Being -- 4.1 Introduction.
4.1.1 Descriptive Methods -- 4.1.2 Predictive Methods -- 4.2 Data Mining in Molecular Biology -- 4.2.1 Genomics -- 4.2.2 Proteomics -- 4.2.3 Molecule Mining -- 4.3 Data Mining in Cytology and Histology -- 4.4 Medical Data Mining -- 4.5 Opinion Mining -- 4.6 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 5 Human-Centric IoT Networks -- 5.1 Introduction -- 5.2 Overview of State of the Art in HCS Internet of Things -- 5.2.1 Human-Centric Sensing Networks and Federations (HCS-Ns and HCS-NFs) -- 5.3 Modeling of HCS-Ns and HCS-NFs -- 5.4 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 6 Body as a Network Node: Key is the Oral Cavity -- 6.1 Introduction -- 6.2 The Body as a Node Approach -- 6.3 Oral Cavity as a Node -- 6.4 Conclusions and Future Perspectives -- Acknowledgments -- References -- Chapter 7 Human Bond Communication Using Cognitive Radio Approach for Efficient Spectrum Utilization -- 7.1 Introduction -- 7.2 Human Bond Communication Using Cognitive Radio Approach for Efficient Spectrum Utilization -- 7.3 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 8 Technology Advancement and Integration in the Context of Wildlife Conservation -- 8.1 Introduction -- 8.2 Technology-Based Wildlife Conservation -- 8.3 Challenges: Technology-Based Wildlife Conservation -- 8.4 Possibilities in Future: Technology‐Based Wildlife Conservation -- 8.5 Role of Conservationists in Wildlife Conservation -- 8.6 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 9 An Investigation of Security and Privacy for Human Bond Communications -- 9.1 Introduction -- 9.1.1 The Unknown Future Rolls Toward Us -- 9.1.2 Security and Privacy -- 9.2 Fundamental Assumptions, Premises, and Issues -- 9.2.1 Brain Versus Mind -- 9.2.2 Strong AI -- 9.2.3 Computability, Meaning, and Intelligence -- 9.2.4 Levels of HBC -- 9.2.5 Created Computed Universes -- 9.2.6 Exponential Progress -- 9.3 Human Bond Communications.
9.3.1 Our Senses and How to Capture and Reproduce the Data -- 9.3.2 Sensory Data and Information Processing -- 9.3.3 The Capture-Communicate-Instantiate Challenge -- 9.3.4 HBC in the Extreme: Malleable Experiences and Artificial Memories -- 9.4 Brains and Minds -- 9.4.1 The Human Brain -- 9.4.2 The Brain as a Computer -- 9.4.3 The Mind -- 9.4.4 Technological Challenges in Context -- 9.4.5 Virtual Brains -- 9.4.6 Types of Minds -- 9.5 Security and Privacy for HBC -- 9.5.1 Uniqueness and Identification -- 9.5.2 Creation, Ownership, Existence, and Death -- 9.5.3 Load and Store Minds -- 9.5.4 How Many of You Are There? -- 9.5.5 Principal Entities -- 9.5.6 Disinterested Parties, Authorities, and Intruders -- 9.5.7 Actors -- 9.5.8 Assets -- 9.5.9 Trust, Trust Relationships, and Dependence -- 9.5.10 Threats -- 9.5.11 Vulnerabilities and Exposure -- 9.5.12 Attacks -- 9.5.13 Security Requirements and Services -- 9.5.14 Security Architecture -- 9.5.15 Trust Basis and Credentials -- 9.5.16 Security Goals -- 9.5.17 Security Primitives and Absolutes -- 9.5.18 Privacy -- 9.6 The Adversary -- 9.6.1 An Intruder Model for HBC -- 9.6.2 A Weak HBC Intruder -- 9.6.3 A Full HBC Intruder -- 9.6.4 A Deep HBC Intruder -- 9.7 Impacts -- 9.7.1 Threats at Large -- 9.7.2 Singularity Visions and Existential Threats -- 9.7.3 Why System Fails -- 9.7.4 Philosophical Consideration -- 9.8 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 10 The Internet of Everything and Beyond: The Interplay between Things and Humans -- 10.1 Introduction -- 10.2 The Anticipated Future of the IoE -- 10.2.1 The Internet of Things -- 10.2.2 The Internet of Humans -- 10.2.3 Human Bond Wireless Communication -- 10.2.4 Brain-Machine Interface -- 10.2.5 What Are the Driving Factors? -- 10.2.6 Potential Barriers -- 10.3 The Anticipated Impact of the IoE -- 10.3.1 Private Sector -- 10.3.2 Private and Public Sector.
10.3.3 Health Care, Patient Management, and Fitness Industry -- 10.3.4 Gender and Individuality -- 10.4 Conclusions -- Further Reading -- Chapter 11 Human Bond Communications in Health: Ethical and Legal Issues -- 11.1 Introduction -- 11.2 ICT in Health -- 11.2.1 Rehabilitation/Daily Life Support to Impaired People -- 11.2.2 Diagnosis -- 11.3 Ethical and Legal Issues -- 11.3.1 Ethical Issues -- 11.3.2 Legal Issues -- 11.4 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 12 Human Bond Communication: A New and Unexplored Frontier for Intellectual Property and Information and Communication Technology Law -- 12.1 Introduction -- 12.2 Legal Applications of HBC -- 12.3 HBC and IoT -- 12.3.1 Privacy and Data Security -- 12.4 Patents and HBC -- 12.4.1 HBC and Health -- 12.4.2 Software Patenting -- 12.4.3 HBC for Health and Morality Issues -- 12.4.4 HBC and Standards -- 12.5 Conclusions -- References -- 13 Predicting the Future of ICT: A Historical Perspective -- 13.1 Introduction -- 13.2 A Short Run-Through Technology Evolution -- 13.2.1 Microelectronics -- 13.2.2 Digital Signal Processing -- 13.2.3 Computer Engineering -- 13.2.4 Computer Networks -- 13.2.5 Telecommunication System -- 13.2.6 Telecommunication Network -- 13.2.7 Radio Communication -- 13.3 Telecommunication Evolution in the Digital Era -- 13.3.1 Wireless Technological Development -- 13.4 Telecommunication Evolution: From Technology to Applications -- 13.4.1 Remote Support for Elder and Diseased Persons -- 13.4.2 Remote Support for Disabled Persons with Guidance -- 13.4.3 Mobility Support -- 13.4.4 Road Security -- 13.4.5 Mobile Office -- 13.5 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 14 Human Bond Communication Beyond 2050 -- 14.1 Introduction -- 14.2 Origin of Communication -- 14.3 Technology as Enabler for Communication Improvement -- 14.4 Building a Basket of Communication Platforms.
14.5 Psychological Influence on Communication -- 14.6 Platform Consumption -- 14.7 What Is Next? -- 14.8 Conclusions -- Reference -- Index -- EULA.
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Intro -- Title Page -- Copyright Page -- Contents -- List of Contributors -- About the Editors -- Preface -- Abbreviations -- Chapter 1 Introduction to Human Bond Communication -- 1.1 Introduction -- 1.2 Human Bond Communication (HBC) Architecture -- 1.3 About the Book -- Reference -- Chapter 2 General Concepts Behind Human Bond Communications -- 2.1 Introduction -- 2.2 Definition of Human Bond Communication -- 2.3 HBC Architecture and Convergence with ICT -- 2.4 Human Emotional Messaging -- 2.5 Replication and Translation of Human Senses to Electronic Messages for Communication -- 2.5.1 Replication and Translation of Human Touch -- 2.5.2 Replication and Translation of Human Smell -- 2.5.3 Replication and Translation of Human Taste -- 2.6 Physical World Augmentation -- 2.6.1 The Sixth Sense Device -- 2.6.2 Technology Enablers and Use Cases -- 2.7 Human Umwelt Expansion through Environmental Signals and Context -- 2.7.1 Noninvasive Sensory Stimulation Approaches -- 2.7.2 Invasive Sensory Stimulation Approaches -- 2.8 Integration of HBC with Wearables and Wireless Body Area Network (WBAN) -- 2.9 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 3 Advanced Reconfigurable 5G Architectures for Human Bond Communication -- 3.1 Introduction -- 3.2 HBC Communication Network Requirements -- 3.2.1 General Requirements -- 3.2.2 Network Requirements -- 3.2.3 Quality of Service Requirements -- 3.2.4 Security Requirements -- 3.3 5G Architecture-Based SDN-NFV and Edge Computing for Human Bond Communication -- 3.3.1 Human Bond Communication: Baseline Architecture -- 3.3.2 HBC Network Architecture -- 3.3.3 Main Building Blocks: HBC Enabling Technologies -- 3.4 HBC Security Issues and Potential Solutions -- 3.4.1 Main Security Threats -- 3.4.2 Possible Solutions -- 3.5 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 4 Data Mining of the Human Being -- 4.1 Introduction.

4.1.1 Descriptive Methods -- 4.1.2 Predictive Methods -- 4.2 Data Mining in Molecular Biology -- 4.2.1 Genomics -- 4.2.2 Proteomics -- 4.2.3 Molecule Mining -- 4.3 Data Mining in Cytology and Histology -- 4.4 Medical Data Mining -- 4.5 Opinion Mining -- 4.6 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 5 Human-Centric IoT Networks -- 5.1 Introduction -- 5.2 Overview of State of the Art in HCS Internet of Things -- 5.2.1 Human-Centric Sensing Networks and Federations (HCS-Ns and HCS-NFs) -- 5.3 Modeling of HCS-Ns and HCS-NFs -- 5.4 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 6 Body as a Network Node: Key is the Oral Cavity -- 6.1 Introduction -- 6.2 The Body as a Node Approach -- 6.3 Oral Cavity as a Node -- 6.4 Conclusions and Future Perspectives -- Acknowledgments -- References -- Chapter 7 Human Bond Communication Using Cognitive Radio Approach for Efficient Spectrum Utilization -- 7.1 Introduction -- 7.2 Human Bond Communication Using Cognitive Radio Approach for Efficient Spectrum Utilization -- 7.3 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 8 Technology Advancement and Integration in the Context of Wildlife Conservation -- 8.1 Introduction -- 8.2 Technology-Based Wildlife Conservation -- 8.3 Challenges: Technology-Based Wildlife Conservation -- 8.4 Possibilities in Future: Technology‐Based Wildlife Conservation -- 8.5 Role of Conservationists in Wildlife Conservation -- 8.6 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 9 An Investigation of Security and Privacy for Human Bond Communications -- 9.1 Introduction -- 9.1.1 The Unknown Future Rolls Toward Us -- 9.1.2 Security and Privacy -- 9.2 Fundamental Assumptions, Premises, and Issues -- 9.2.1 Brain Versus Mind -- 9.2.2 Strong AI -- 9.2.3 Computability, Meaning, and Intelligence -- 9.2.4 Levels of HBC -- 9.2.5 Created Computed Universes -- 9.2.6 Exponential Progress -- 9.3 Human Bond Communications.

9.3.1 Our Senses and How to Capture and Reproduce the Data -- 9.3.2 Sensory Data and Information Processing -- 9.3.3 The Capture-Communicate-Instantiate Challenge -- 9.3.4 HBC in the Extreme: Malleable Experiences and Artificial Memories -- 9.4 Brains and Minds -- 9.4.1 The Human Brain -- 9.4.2 The Brain as a Computer -- 9.4.3 The Mind -- 9.4.4 Technological Challenges in Context -- 9.4.5 Virtual Brains -- 9.4.6 Types of Minds -- 9.5 Security and Privacy for HBC -- 9.5.1 Uniqueness and Identification -- 9.5.2 Creation, Ownership, Existence, and Death -- 9.5.3 Load and Store Minds -- 9.5.4 How Many of You Are There? -- 9.5.5 Principal Entities -- 9.5.6 Disinterested Parties, Authorities, and Intruders -- 9.5.7 Actors -- 9.5.8 Assets -- 9.5.9 Trust, Trust Relationships, and Dependence -- 9.5.10 Threats -- 9.5.11 Vulnerabilities and Exposure -- 9.5.12 Attacks -- 9.5.13 Security Requirements and Services -- 9.5.14 Security Architecture -- 9.5.15 Trust Basis and Credentials -- 9.5.16 Security Goals -- 9.5.17 Security Primitives and Absolutes -- 9.5.18 Privacy -- 9.6 The Adversary -- 9.6.1 An Intruder Model for HBC -- 9.6.2 A Weak HBC Intruder -- 9.6.3 A Full HBC Intruder -- 9.6.4 A Deep HBC Intruder -- 9.7 Impacts -- 9.7.1 Threats at Large -- 9.7.2 Singularity Visions and Existential Threats -- 9.7.3 Why System Fails -- 9.7.4 Philosophical Consideration -- 9.8 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 10 The Internet of Everything and Beyond: The Interplay between Things and Humans -- 10.1 Introduction -- 10.2 The Anticipated Future of the IoE -- 10.2.1 The Internet of Things -- 10.2.2 The Internet of Humans -- 10.2.3 Human Bond Wireless Communication -- 10.2.4 Brain-Machine Interface -- 10.2.5 What Are the Driving Factors? -- 10.2.6 Potential Barriers -- 10.3 The Anticipated Impact of the IoE -- 10.3.1 Private Sector -- 10.3.2 Private and Public Sector.

10.3.3 Health Care, Patient Management, and Fitness Industry -- 10.3.4 Gender and Individuality -- 10.4 Conclusions -- Further Reading -- Chapter 11 Human Bond Communications in Health: Ethical and Legal Issues -- 11.1 Introduction -- 11.2 ICT in Health -- 11.2.1 Rehabilitation/Daily Life Support to Impaired People -- 11.2.2 Diagnosis -- 11.3 Ethical and Legal Issues -- 11.3.1 Ethical Issues -- 11.3.2 Legal Issues -- 11.4 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 12 Human Bond Communication: A New and Unexplored Frontier for Intellectual Property and Information and Communication Technology Law -- 12.1 Introduction -- 12.2 Legal Applications of HBC -- 12.3 HBC and IoT -- 12.3.1 Privacy and Data Security -- 12.4 Patents and HBC -- 12.4.1 HBC and Health -- 12.4.2 Software Patenting -- 12.4.3 HBC for Health and Morality Issues -- 12.4.4 HBC and Standards -- 12.5 Conclusions -- References -- 13 Predicting the Future of ICT: A Historical Perspective -- 13.1 Introduction -- 13.2 A Short Run-Through Technology Evolution -- 13.2.1 Microelectronics -- 13.2.2 Digital Signal Processing -- 13.2.3 Computer Engineering -- 13.2.4 Computer Networks -- 13.2.5 Telecommunication System -- 13.2.6 Telecommunication Network -- 13.2.7 Radio Communication -- 13.3 Telecommunication Evolution in the Digital Era -- 13.3.1 Wireless Technological Development -- 13.4 Telecommunication Evolution: From Technology to Applications -- 13.4.1 Remote Support for Elder and Diseased Persons -- 13.4.2 Remote Support for Disabled Persons with Guidance -- 13.4.3 Mobility Support -- 13.4.4 Road Security -- 13.4.5 Mobile Office -- 13.5 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 14 Human Bond Communication Beyond 2050 -- 14.1 Introduction -- 14.2 Origin of Communication -- 14.3 Technology as Enabler for Communication Improvement -- 14.4 Building a Basket of Communication Platforms.

14.5 Psychological Influence on Communication -- 14.6 Platform Consumption -- 14.7 What Is Next? -- 14.8 Conclusions -- Reference -- Index -- EULA.

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Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2019. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.

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