A Global IoT, Automotive, Manufacturing and Defense Network Protocol that Reduces Energy and Pulse EMF Pollution

Votes: 1
Views: 1239

Distributed Queuing (DQ) was originally invented for cable TV broadcasting. However, the first two demonstrations have been on long rang IoT radios such as LoRa and Zigbee. In both demos, packet efficiency rose from a maximum achievable 50% under Aloha, to 98% when DQ swapped with Aloha. The physical radio also performs better when it does not need to contend with the bottleneck at the bottom of OSI layer 2, which results in an effective doubling in throughput packet efficiency. In fact, DQ completely eliminates the need to retransmit payload data over and over, which today accounts for half of the bandwidth usage in busy shared wireless data networks prone to collisions and retransmissions.

Buddenberg at the US Post Graduate Naval Institute commented that DQ would have awesome properties for RF anti-jamming since it could shift the master terminal or cluster head operation on the fly. GM liked DQ for encrypting the entire packet including the header, and of course, that DQ would not starve low priority data as a CAN replacement in vehicles for which it was published in the SAE Journal.

With regard to manufacturing and mobile, the future is in mesh networks and there is a real possibility that the "cell sites" could be run by any homeowner who wants to light up their neighborhood, farm or factory as the case may be. Star networks make much less sense here, and especially if mesh nets can get stronger as they get larger; now possible with the DQ firmware upgrade.


  • Awards

  • 2021 Top 100 Entries


Voting is closed!


  • Name:
    Jonathan Gael
  • Type of entry:
  • Profession:
    Business Owner/Manager
  • Number of times previously entering contest:
  • Jonathan is inspired by:
    My dad, who put his entire career with the phone company and taught me why telecom was supposed to be managed by a public utility. I'm also inspired by the privacy law that started with the US Post Office and transferred to telecommunications in the 1930's. Now it's time to transfer to broadband and the IoT, so first we need to give Internet Protocol a better road to run on so that we can get back to the trust and quality we had before subscriber-based networks. Finally, I'm inspired by open development movements like Linux and distributed applications in cryptocurrency and artificial intelligence, and I know that when distributed apps get paired with distributed control networks that a global IoT specification will be upon us, and without winners and losers in the chip space.
  • Software used for this entry:
  • Patent status: