2. Network system architecture basics.
3. Cryptographic algorithms and security primitives.
4. Wireless IP network access control.
5. Local subnet configuration and address resolution.
6. Security for global IP mobility.
7. Location privacy.
"Approaching wireless Internet security from the position of system architecture, this text describes the cryptographic and protocol-based tools for Internet security with a focus on understanding the system architecture of existing Internet security, and on developing architectural changes for new security services. Introducing the topics of security threats in wireless networks, security services for countering those threats, and the process of defining functional architecture for network systems, the author also discusses examples of wireless Internet security systems such as wireless network access control, local IP subnet configuration and address resolution, and location privacy.
Each chapter describes the basic network architecture and protocols for the system under consideration, the security threats faced, a functional architecture, and the important Internet(less)
Upto c. 800 CE: 1.
The early Buddhist phase. 2.
Rock-cut architecture and the beginning of the structural temple. 3.
Experiments in divergent forms of temple superstructure in the Deccan: Early Western Chalukyas. 4.
Beginnings of the Dravidian temple in South India : the Pallavas. II.
Post c. 800 CE : the Karnata-Dravida order: 5.
Tamilnad: the Cholas. 6.
Karnataka: the later Chalukyas. 7.
Karnataka the Hoysalas. 8.
Karnataka Vijayanagara. III.
The Gurjara-Maru and Bhumija order: 9. Western India: Gujarat.
10. Western India: Rajasthan.
IV. The North Indian style: 11.
Temples of Central India. 12.
Architecture of the Himalayan States: Kashmir, Himachal Pradesh and Uttaranchal. V.
Eastern India: 13. The Phamsana order in Orissa.
Glossary and Bibliography. "The present book deals with the evolution of divergent architectural styles in the long tradition of Buddhist, Hindu and Jain temples.
As such it is not a comprehensive history of architecture with pretensions to any(less)
Introduction to 8085 Assembly Language Programming Chapter 3. Microprocessor Architecture and Microcomputer Systems Chapter 4.
5G Technology GPRS, the industry is now rapidly moving towards Third Generation (3G) Networks. The book, written by two young engineers, touches almost every imaginable aspect of a 3G Network, spanning across topics such as: UMTS Network Architecture (including Access Network and Core Network), Protocols (including RRC, NBAP, RANAP, MM/GMM, MAP and GTP), Procedures (including UTRAN Procedures, Mobility Management, Call/Session handling and Security Management), and Services (including Supplementary Services and Value-added Services).
Also the book covers topics like IP Multimedia Sub-system (IMS) and SIGTRAN. Besides these, the book includes the status of deployment of 3G UMTS Networks across the world and provides a brief introduction to 4G Networks?setting the tone for future advancements.
Author Profile:Sumit Kasera is Senior Technical Leader at Flextronics Software Systems (formerly Hughes Software Systems), India. He has a(less)
Historical background. 2.
Temple architecture at Pushpagiri. 3.
Sculpture and iconography of Siva. 4.
Sculpture and iconography-Vishnu and other deity figures. 5.
Narrative panels in the Chennakesava group of temples. 6.
"This book is devoted to a study of the architectural, sculptural and iconographical wealth of the temples at Pushpagiri in the Cuddapah District of Andhra Pradesh. Dr.
S. Kumar has given exhaustive descriptions of the temples of Pushpagiri (ranging from eleventh to sixteenth centuries A.
D.) like Indranadhesvara, Rudra pada, Bhimesvara, Sakshimallesvara, Umamahesvara, Santanamallesvara and Chennakesava temples.
The temples of Pushpagiri abound in narrative sculptures of the Vijayanagara period dealing with episodes from the Ramayana, Mahabharata and Bhagavata, besides some interesting episodes relating to saivite mythology. A sincere attempt has been made to give exhaustive descriptions of as many narrative sculptures as possible.
"This book makes a highly informative and useful contribution to our knowledge of the architectural,(less)
Persian art and architecture. 2.
Anthropological concept of space. 3.
Ancient Egypt. 4.
Environmental aspects of art. 5.
Towards a modern theory of Islamic architecture. 7.
The introduction and origin of Buddhist art in Thailand. 8.
The art of Lopburi period (11the-13th century A.D.
The development of Buddhist art in Thailand. 10.
The development of sculpture in Buddhist. 11.
Introduction of painting in Buddhist art of Thailand. 12.
The nature and conception of Buddhist arts of Thailand in its different periods. 13.
The classical art of the Sukhothai period (13th-14th century A.D.
Art of the U-Tong period (14th-18th century A.D.
Art of the Ayudhya period (14th-18th century A.D.
16. The art in first period (1350-1488 A.
17. Art in the second period (1491-1628 A.
18. Art in the Third period (1630-1732 A.
19. Art of the Fourth or late Ayudhya period (1732-1767 A.
20. Art of the(less)
I. Introduction : 1.
Geology and geography. 3.
Hindu temple. II.
The sites : 1. Alampur.
45. Archaeological museum, Government of Andhra Pradesh, Hyderabad.
III. Architecture : 1.
Adhisthana and Upapitha. 4.
Prastara (Entablature), ceiling and roofing. 8.
Iconography and sculpture : 1. Iconography and sculpture.
And yet there is still much more to see of India. In its turbulent history, the country - nearly a continent in itself - has seen mighty kingdoms rise and fall.
World-famous monasteries and enormous stupas came into existence during the reign of Buddhist monarchs; Hindu Kings built temples with extravagant ornamental works dedicated to their numerous gods; Islamic conquerors, the Mogul emperors, for example, erected magnificent mosques as well as burial monuments. It is beyond doubt that the Indian subcontinent is immensely rich in sites of historical and cultural relevance.
This 'old India'has retained its momentum till this day and Hinduism, especially, still exercises great influence on the country's society and culture. The traditions(less)
3. Lutyens, Baker and the creation of New Delhi.
5. Listing of buildings by architects.
6. Listing of buildings by district.
7. Listing of buildings by purpose.
8. Delhi's best group housing.
Photo credit. Acknowledgements.
"New Delhi has been home to extra-ordinary modern architecture from its inception: the monumental, brick-lined St. Martin's Garrison Church, the elegant mansions of Sujan Singh Park Complex, the understated, finely detailed IIC, the pathbreaking exhibition complex at Pragati Maidan, the astounding, sculptural Belgain Embassy.
The Modern Architecture of New Delhi, lists the most important buildings in the city which every Delhiite needs to know about. The first handbook of Delhi's modern architecture, it includes a description of each building, and of the architect and his vision for the work; key features to look out for and a glossary to explain all architectural terms.
Beautifully designed, with stunning photography, this(less)
Buddhist architecture. 2.
Buddhist art and architecture. 3.
Indian Buddhist architecture. 4.
Buddhistic ethics and social criticism. 5.
Buddhist philosophy. 6.
Buddhist philosophy of Korea. 7.
Significance of Buddhist philosophy. 8.
Buddhism in China. 9.
Influence of Buddha and Buddhism in Bengali Literature. Bibliography.
Index. "Buddhism is one of the important religions of world.
Albeit Lord Buddha was not born in Andhra Desa, but the contribution of Andhra Desa to Buddhism is not small. Famous Buddhist Stupas and Viharas as seen at Amaravati, Nagarjunakonda, Bhattiprolu, Guntupalli, Chandavarm are only a few to name in Andhra Desa.
With the passing time, new discoveries on Buddhism are pouring in from different corners. Recent discoveries of Totlakonda, Bavikonda, Pavaralakonda etc.
from Andhra Pradesh throw welcome light on the subject. This publication contains the papers presented at the seminar, "Contribution of Andhra Desa to Buddhism" organized by Birla Archaeological and Cultural Research Institute, Hyderabad a few(less)
Precedents for Mughal Architecture. 2.
The Beginning. 3.
Architecture in Humayun’s Reign. 4.
Akbar Period Architecture. 5.
Jahangir: An Age of Transition. 6.
Shah Jahan and the Crystallization of Mughal Style. 7.
Aurangzeb and the Islamization of the Mughal Style. 8.
Architecture and the Struggle for Authority Under the Later Mughals and their Successor States. Bibliography.
Index. Babur, the first mughal emperor, was a descendant of the Turkish conqueror Timur on his father’s side and of the Mongol (in Pakistan, mughal) conqueror Genghis Khan on his mother’s side.
The Islamic dynasty is a line of Muslim emperors who reigned in India from 1526 to 1858. from 1526, when Babur defeated Sultan Ibrahim Lodi, the ruler of Delhi and established himself in neighbouring Agra, until 1638, when his great-great-grandson Shah Jahan built a new capital city in Delhi again, Agra was a repository for all the wealth and talent of one of the(less)
Heaven and magic. 2.
Life and surrender. 3.
Pomp and circumstance. 4.
Sentinel and Cipher. Notes.
Sites referred to in the text and photographs. Acknowledgements.
"Elephants occupy a special place in the life and art of India. Since ancient times, they have been treasured and pampered as the ultimate beasts of burden, venerated as the vehicles of Gods and Kings and even worshipped in their own right.
Their legendary attributes of strength, intelligence, nobility and longevity are eulogized in myth, epic and popular literature. In the figural and decorative arts, elephants provide an enduring fascination.
Elephant Kingdom traces the myriad stories and symbolisms behind India's much-loved animal, through its depictions in architectural sculpture. At the heart of the study is a collection of photographs from a diversity of antique settings--many of them in remote parts of the subcontinent.
At centuries--old temples, monasteries, forts and palaces, elephants flank ceremonial entrances, enrich(less)
Tughluqs, II. Religious architecture, III.
Secular architecture, IV. City complexes, V.
Restoration architecture, VI. Architects, materials and techniques and conclusion.
Besides text a number of photographs, plans and elevation of the monuments besides maps have been added to make the work as illustrative as possible(less)
They are placed in four sections entitled Buddhas and Bodhisattvas, Brahmanical Divinities, Men, Women and Nagas and Animals including Avatars. Each section has twenty-five plates.
"In the domain of art, India was to the orient, what Greece was to the occident; it was the fountain-head of inspiration. The art of India was not confined to the skilled creation of objects that had form and beauty; that were of deep religious significance; that were to serve as instruments of propaganda for the pomp, pelf and power of some ruler; that were the products of unique minds obsessed by creative imagination; that mirrored the mode of dress, decoration, images and events of a particular moment in the broad span of time.
It was something more. It was a conscious and deliberate attempt(less)
3. From stone to paper: photographs of architecture and the traces of history/Maria Antonella Pelizzari.
I. Projecting India: 4.
Antiquarianism, visuality, and the exotic monument: William Hodges's a dissertation/Stephen Bann. 5.
Rites of passage: a Frenchman's albums of British India/Julia Ballerini. II.
Capturing India's past: 6 The compulsions of visual representation in colonial India/Tapati Guha-Thakurta. 7.
"This noble triumph of photography": Linnaeus Tripe's Thanjavur inscription Panorama/Janet Dewan. 8.
Pattern of photographic surveys: Joseph Lawton in Ceylon/John Falconer. 9.
Photography and architecture at the Calcutta International Exhibition/Peter H. Hoffenberg.
III. Memorializing the Raj: 10.
Colonial Amnesia and the old regime in the photographs of Linnaeus tripe/Nicholas B. Dirks.
11. Pictorializing the "mutiny" of 1857/Narayani Gupta.
12. Monuments and memorials: Lord Curzon's creation of a past for the Raj/Thomas R.
Remaining India: 13. Some Indian "views of India": the ethics of representation/Christopher Pinney.
14. The sacred circulation of(less)
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