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Survey paper 5-6 pages

You will summarize the following in the given research paper.

The contribution of the paper

Proposed approach and algorithm in detail

Experiment analysis.

Future work.

Survey paper 5-6 pages You will summarize the following in the given research paper. The contribution of the paper Proposed approach and algorithm in detail Experiment analysis. Future work.
179 International Journal of Communication Networks and Information Security (IJCNIS) Vol. 8, No. 3, December 2016 MMEDD: Multithreading Model for an Efficient Data Delivery in wireless sensor networks Blaise Omer Yenke 1, Damien Wohwe Sambo 2, Ado Adamou Abba Ari 3 and Abdelhak Gueroui 4 1 2LASE Laboratory, University of Ngaoundéré, Cameroon 3 Mathematics and Computer Science Department, FS, Uni versity of Maroua, Cameroon 3 4 LI-PaRAD Laboratory, Université Paris Saclay, Univer sity of Versailles Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines, France Abstract : Nowadays, the use of Wireless Sensor Networks (WSNs) is increasingly growing as they allow a larg e number of applications. In a large-scale sensor network, data transmission among sensors is achieved by using a multihop commu nication model. However, since its resources limit the senso r, sensors’ Operating Systems (OSs ) are developed in order to optimize the management of these means, especially the power con sumption. Therefore, the hybrid operating system Contiki uses a low consumption layer called Rime, which allows sensors to perform multihop sending with a low energy cost. This is fa vored by the implementation of lightweight processes called prot othreads. These processes have a good efficiency/consumption ratio for monolithic tasks, but the management of several tasks remains a problem. In order to enable multitasking, Contiki provides to us ers a preemptive multithreading module that allows the management of multiple threads. However, it usually causes greater energy wastage. To improve multithreading in sensor networks, a Multit hreading Model for an Efficient Data Delivery (MMEDD) using protot hreads is proposed in this paper. Intensive experiments have been conducted on COOJA simulator that is integrated in Contiki. The results show that MMEDD provides better ratio message reception rate/energy consumption than other architectures. Keywords: Multithreading, Multitasking, Protothreads, WSNs, COOJA, MMEDD . 1. Introduction The technological developments carried out in wirel ess networking have created a new generation of network s constituted of small entities called sensors, which are capable of gathering information from the environment in sp ite of their limited computing, memory and storage resourc es [1]. In addition, progress in microelectronics and wirel ess communications allowed the production of sensors in reasonable costs [2, 3]. As the sensors have increa singly small sizes, their communication range remains limi ted. In order to cover a large area, sensors are deployed a nd connected to each other, thereby forming a Wireless Sensor Network (WSN). A WSN usually consists of a deployme nt of one or more static or mobile sink nodes and a numbe r of sensor nodes on a physical environment [4, 5]. In s uch a network, each node is able to gather, process physi cal information and transmit the gathered data to a rem ote Base Station (BS) through a sink-node [6]. However, sensors are designed with resource constra ints such as a restricted computing capacity; reduced memory size and storage; weak range of communication; low bandwidth and the limited amount of energy [7]. The energy resour ce is the most important parameter to be considered in the de sign of a WSN since it first defines the sensor’s lifetime an d then the whole network lifetime [1, 8]. Behind the energy constraint, the limited memory si ze and storage constraints overstrain sensors to execute l ight and not complex programs [9]. The OS embedded in the sensor realizes the management of these constraints. Two m ain types of OS exist in Wireless Sensor Networks (WSNs): Mul titask (thread-based) and Event (event-based) systems [10] . The main problem of Multitask systems is the allocation of memory to different processes, but they permit the simultaneous execution of tasks with a non-negligib le energy wastage. Nevertheless, event-based systems enable a better memory management, thus observe low power consumpti on, but do not allow long treatment and complex tasks [ 11]. In order to reduce the disadvantages of these syste ms, hybrid systems such as Contiki OS have been built [12]. Th e hybrid conception of Contiki allows to observe low energy consumption like event-based system due to its ligh tweight processes protothreads, which are designated for th e multitask treatment. Contiki supplies to developers an optional multithreading library. However, it requir es more memory resource and hence will consume a lot of ene rgy. In this paper, in order to reduce the energy consum ption during a multithreading treatment, a multithreading model for an efficient data delivery in WSNs called MMEDD is proposed. To achieve the proposal, the lightweight protothread included in Contiki is used. The perfor mance analysis shows that the proposed architecture has approximately the same data delivery rate than the threaded model. Moreover, the proposal enables less energy consumption than the other models. In short, our ma in tasks can be summarized as follows: · Evaluation of the energy consumed during the data delivery, using the native multithreading library; · Comparison of the obtained results with those witho ut multithreading; · Modelling an architecture for the multithreading by using protothreads instead of threads; · Simulation of the MMEDD in order to highlight its performance. The rest of this paper is organized as follows: Sec tion 2 presents sensors’ architectures and OS; Section 3 f ormulates the problem of using multithreading in WSN, and pro vides the performance analysis of data delivery and the e nergy consumption; in Section 4, the design goals and the description of the MMEDD are given; an experimental validation of our architecture is provided in Secti on 5; conclusion and directions for future work are prese nted in Section 6. 180 International Journal of Communication Networks and Information Security (IJCNIS) Vol. 8, No. 3, December 2016 2. Sensors’ Architectures and OS In this section, we first discuss about WSNs’ archi tectures especially the different types of WSNs. Then, some existing OS dedicated to sensors are reviewed. 2.1 WSNs’ architectures A WSN can be defined as the combination of two main types of sensor nodes within the same network: the simple node and the gateway node [1, 7]. The simple nodes gathe r information from the sensing field and transfer the gathered data to the gateway nodes, which are linked to a re mote BS via Internet or a LAN. Communication within the sensors’ field is done in a single or multi hop manner. Communication is done in multi hop when two distant nodes communicate through an intermediate node while communication is done in a single- hop when there is no intermediate node [3]. The arc hitecture of WSN is directly linked to the configuration of t he sensor field. Ari et al. [1] present two main architecture s in WSNs: flat architectures and hierarchical architectures. In flat architecture, apart from the sink node, oth er nodes are homogeneous. Nodes communicate with the sink either in single or in multihop manner. Moreover, large-scale sensor networks usually use hierarchical architectures. In these architectures, the network is subdivided into sever al groups of sensors, usually sub-networks called clusters. A special node called Cluster Head (CH) represents each clust er. Interesting studies have been proposed for cluster formation and CH elections in WSNs [13, 14]. CH has to aggreg ate and/or compress the collected data and transfer the aggregated data to sink [15, 16], according to secu red routing protocols such as the work proposed in [17]. 2.2 Sensors’ OS In a WSN, an OS is defined as a light layer of soft ware that is located between the hardware and the application, w hich enables basic programming abstractions for developi ng applications [2]. The main aim of OS for WSNs is to allow applications to communicate with material resources , to schedule and prioritize tasks, and to ensure the re gulation between conflict of applications and services. Oper ating systems’ functionalities include: power and memory management; file management; networking communicati on; and programming environments that allow building applications. Traditionally, OS are classified as single-task or as multitasking OS. Single-task OS executes one task a t a specific time whereas multitasking OS can process m any tasks simultaneously. The multitasking OS allows a sensor node to receive data from the sensing unit and to d eliver data in parallel. However, a multitasking OS requires a large amount of memory, but sensor nodes are limited by i ts resources [2]. TinyOS [18] and Contiki [12] are the most used OS specifically designed for sensors [19]. Tin yOS is an event-driven OS, its middleware supports time synchronization, routing, data aggregation, localiz ation, radio communication, task scheduling, I/O processing, etc . The multitask is implemented in TinyOS in the TOSThread module. TinyOS is designed to run on equipment’s th at have very low memory capacity [18]. Moreover, Contiki is a hybrid-driven OS combining event and thread functio ns. Contiki observes a small memory footprint as TinyOS due to the use of a lightweight process called protothread . The multitasking management is made possible through a multithreading module and its integration is option al because it uses more memory resources. Apart of TinyOS and Contiki systems, other OS for W SNs exist, based most of the time on a multi-threaded s emantic model. However, these systems do not allow low ener gy consumption because they use locking mechanisms to achieve mutual exclusion of shared variables, while TinyOS and Contiki use an event-based scheduler without preemption. In the literature the following system s can be found: Nano-Qplus [10], PAVENET OS [10], SOS [20], RETOS [21], LiteOS [22], Nano-RK [23], etc. Moreove r, Liu et al. [24] have done a multithreaded compariso n of the RAM usage between the systems TinyOS and Contiki. T hey show that multithreading in Contiki is lighter than the TOSThread of TinyOS. In the rest of the document we focus on Contiki OS because of its protothreads propertie s and the enabled multithreading performance. 3. Multithreading in WSNs This section describes in detail the problem of usi ng the multithreading in a WSN. An energy consumption anal ysis between a classical architecture and that using the multithreading module is also carried out. 3.1 Problem statement The problem of power and resource management is overriding for WSNs. In traditional multithreaded O S, the size of each stack is ingeniously reserved in order to avoid memory overflow and memory wastage. The main proble m of multithreaded OS is that every created thread ru ns in a pre-reserved stack heuristically. Then if the reser ved stack size is too small for a running application, it wil l generate a memory overflow. To solve this problem, the stack s ize needs to be assigned a large value that can meet th e requirement of the worst case [24]. However, when t he thread does not require a large stack size, the mem ory space reserved will not be efficiently used, leading to h igh energy wastage as shown on Figure 1. 3.2 Performance analysis This Section presents the experiments carried out o n the Rime layer of Contiki OS by analysing the consequen ces of using threads for data delivery in WSN. Figure 1. Thread implementation 181 International Journal of Communication Networks and Information Security (IJCNIS) Vol. 8, No. 3, December 2016 3.2.1 Adopted methodology In order to perform the analysis of the implemented thread module for data delivery in Contiki, we consider an example of a multihop communication by using the default li brary multihop.h of the Rime layer. To conduct the analysis, we consider a central node (inter) that will receive p ackets sent by some nodes (sender) and transfer these packets t o another receiver-node (receiver). The idea is that a sender -node should not communicate directly with a receiver-nod e due to their limited communication range like highlighted in Figure 2. Thus, the sender-node transmits a packet in mult ihop through inter-node. Simulation was realized with th e simulator COOJA integrated to Contiki-2.7. Sky-mote nodes have been used and the coordinates given in Table 1 provide the random position. Figure 2. Experimental network Firstly, we have used the classical architecture in which the retransmission of packets by the inter-node sequent ially follows the FIFO scheduling mechanism as shown on F igure 3 . Secondly, we have modified the library multihop.h so that, after receiving a packet to be transferred, the int er-node, creates a thread responsible for delivering packets to the receiver-node. The duty cycling implemented is defi ned by the ContikiMAC which is set as default by COOJA. Th e multi hop thread-based data transfer is presented i n Figure 4. Figure 3. Multihop transfer using the Classical architecture For practical purposes, the average time between tw o cycles of the sender-node is fixed at 2ms. A cycle corresponds to the transmission of a sender. We have varied the number of senders between 1 and 15. The number of senders is set to 15 in order to avoid sensors redundancy on the conside red sensor field. We conducted more than 10 tests over 30 cycles. The results were quite the same. Then, we a nalysed the number of received messages and the energy consumption of inter-node using the classical and t he thread- based architecture. Table 1. Nodes’ Coordinates Node id Axis (x-x’) Axis (y-y’) 1 95.099 55.277 2 63.892 33.496 3 63.413 50.411 4 105.958 86.986 5 68.541 80.854 6 77.718 91.932 7 76.697 62.781 8 88.096 71.909 9 70.237 54.939 10 95.685 92.837 11 95.403 81.934 12 68.188 45.108 13 101.094 81.764 14 70.049 36.727 15 73.013 50.47 16 82.314 68.921 17 123.692 32.81 Figure 4. Thread implementation 3.2.2 Reception message rate Results on Table 2 present the number of messages r eceived by the inter-node over 30 cycles between classical and the thread-based architectures. From the data on Table 2, the reception rate for thread-based and classical archi tecture was computed. We obtained 72.33% for the thread-based architecture against 63.74% for the classical archi tecture. This shows that the data delivery using thread-base d architecture achieves 8.59% messages more than clas sical architecture. These results are clearly plotted in Figure 5. This difference of performance is explained by the fact that the thread-based architecture receives and retransm its faster than the classical architecture. Table 2. Amount of received message on 30 cycles – Classical Vs Thread-based Senders Msg-Send Classical Threads 1 30 30 30 2 60 42 56 3 90 57 70 4 120 90 94 5 150 90 120 6 180 134 151 7 210 146 165 8 240 177 179 9 270 179 202 10 300 172 205 11 330 201 213 12 360 198 218 13 390 189 177 14 420 169 237 15 450 188 218 182 International Journal of Communication Networks and Information Security (IJCNIS) Vol. 8, No. 3, December 2016 Figure 5. Comparison of the amount of received messages on 30 cycles – Classical Vs Thread-based 3.2.3 Energy model We adopted the energy model obtained by Sehgal [25] (Equation 1), which allow estimating the energy con sumption of the inter-node. Where: · rx, tx and ON respectively represent the time passing by the radio in the receive mode, transmit mode and the Cpu_ON; · γ = 4096 represents the number of ticks per second; · runtime is evaluated in seconds; · i = 20 mA is a pre-measured value available on the data sheet; · v = 3V is the approximated value of Sky-mote operational voltage. Table 3 shows the results in milliWatts ( mW) of the energy consumption on the inter-node in the classical as w ell as in the thread-based architectures. The average energy consumption between these two architectures is slig htly the same ( 7.3780 mW for classical architecture against 7.3074 mW for the thread-based architecture). Table 3. Energy consumption on 30 cycles – Classical Vs Thread-based Senders Classical Threads 1 2.5956 4.5877 2 3.1021 3.4757 3 3.0470 5.7267 4 3.9621 4.70905 5 4.5368 5.1678 6 7.2492 6.4264 7 9.3301 9.6382 8 7.9583 10.2538 9 6.1979 8.1779 10 8.4618 9.1186 11 10.3861 10.1320 12 12.9091 9.3255 13 12.8760 8.0336 14 8.6349 5.5132 15 9.4236 9.3250 The overlap observed in Figure 6 does not show a gr eater difference between the classical and the thread-bas ed architecture. We observe that on average, the class ical architecture consume less energy than the thread-ba sed architecture, when the number of senders is less th an 10. However, when the number of senders increases (more than 10), the classical model has higher energy consumpt ion than the thread-based. This can be explained by the fact that, on classical architecture, the received messages have to be forwarded to receiver in FIFO order and then queued . The limited size of RAM on WSN influences the number of messages that can be stored on the queue. Figure 6. Comparison of the energy consumption on 30 cycles – Classical Vs Thread-based The low energy consumption observed (less than 10 s enders) on the classical architecture is explained by the f act that each process implemented in Contiki is a protothread tha t have a smaller memory footprint than thread, because proto threads created in the same context share the same memory s pace unlike threads like shown in Figure 7. Figure 7. Comparison of the energy consumption on 30 cycles – Classical Vs Thread-based 4. The proposed approach This section describes the proposed Multithreading Model for an Efficient Data Delivery (MMEDD). Design goal s and the proposed multithreading model are presented her einafter. 4.1 Design goals In order to have a multithreaded architecture with a low power consumption, we focused on the characteristic s of protothreads (see Figure 6). The proposal aims at p roviding an efficient model that has noticeably the same per formance than multithreaded, which consumes less energy. Ins tead using several small stacks for each thread, we need to implement a share memory during run-time like in th e case of the protothreads in Contiki OS. 4.2 Multithreading model Our multithreading model operates as follows: when a node receives a packet for retransmission, it creates an other process that will be responsible for retransmission . Knowing that in the Contiki system, a process is equivalent to a protothread, the first protothread PT_recv is responsible for listening on the communication channel. Upon recept ion of a request from a sender-node, if that message concern s a retransmission, the protothread PT_recv then creates a 183 International Journal of Communication Networks and Information Security (IJCNIS) Vol. 8, No. 3, December 2016 second protothread PT_send in charge of delivering the message to the receiver-node. The proposed model is given in Figure 8. Figure 8. Multihop transfer using the MMEDD The flow chart given in Figure 9 shows in detail th e different features of the inter-node in the MMEDD architectur e. At first, the node starts the listening on a communica tion channel with the multihop_open() method, the packetbuffer structure informs when a new arrival packet is or n ot dedicated to transmission. If so, the call_back1() method is then executed and triggers the protothread PT_send using the process_start() method and making the data delivery with the unicast_send() method before stopping. The protothread PT_recv is started from the beginning of the application. Figure 9. Architecture For more details, the following paragraph describes the behavior of each component of the flowchart of Figu re 9. At the beginning, when a node is started, the OS cr eates a protothread PT_recv which opens a connection via a channel such as the sockets on traditional network, by call ing the with multihop_open() function. Opening a connection on Rime needs to define a callback function and a channel n umber (numbers on 16 bits, numbers less than 127 are kern el reserved). Only two nodes using the same channel ca n communicate each other. It is important to note tha t any node can be an inter-node. When an inter-node receives a packet through the packetbuffer structure, it checks the value of the field PACKETBUF_ADDR_ERECEIVER (address of the final receiver) and compares it with its own addres s. Let us remind that this is achieved by multihop_open(). Two cases are possible: – The final receiver is the inter-node: No need to fo rward the packet, the packet has reached its destination, the PT_send is not called and PT_recv continues listening for incoming message. – The final receiver and the inter-node are different : The ingoing packet has to be forwarded, the callback() function is therefore executed. This means that PT-recv has to make a forward. To achieve that, the packetbuffer is modified by changing the value of the field PACKETBUF_ADDR_SENDER (immediate sender address is changed to inter-node address) and the a lso the value of the field PACKETBUF_ADDR_RECEIVER (immediate receiver becomes the final receiver). Immediately after, the process_start() function is called. This function executes process_post_synch() which is in charge to create PT_send while assigning it a synchronous event. At that step, the PT_recv steel listening on the open channel, while the protothread PT_send sends the modified packetbuffer to the final receiver using the unicast_send() function. PT_send is immediately destroyed at the end of its task by the process_end() function in order to reduce energy wastage of the inter-node. At the final step (END) PT_recv returns on listening for incoming messages. 5. Simulation and Discussion In this section, we present the experimental result s of the MMEDD architecture by considering the same conditio ns described in Section 3.2.1. Experiments were conduc ted in order to evaluate message reception rate and the en ergy consumption in classical, thread-based and MMEDD architectures. 5.1 Message reception rate Table 4 presents the amount of messages received by the inter-node in classical, thread-based and MMEDD architectures. Table 4. Amount of received message on 30 cycles – Classical – Thread-based – MMEDD Senders Msg-Send Classical Threads MMEDD 1 30 30 30 30 2 60 42 56 50 3 90 57 70 66 4 120 90 94 94 5 150 90 120 110 6 180 134 151 157 7 210 146 165 172 8 240 177 179 192 9 270 179 202 198 10 300 172 205 220 11 330 201 213 208 12 360 198 218 203 13 390 189 177 186 14 420 169 237 187 15 450 188 218 218 184 International Journal of Communication Networks and Information Security (IJCNIS) Vol. 8, No. 3, December 2016 5.1.1 Classical vs MMEDD In this test, we compared the number of received me ssages both in the classical and MMEDD architectures. Data from Table IV show that the MMEDD architecture receives more messages than the classical architecture. This resu lt is clearly plotted in Figure 10. Indeed, our proposal observes a reception rate of 70.95% against 63.74% for the cla ssical architecture, i.e., a gain of 7.21%. The visible ga in is allowed by the fact that, the MMEDD quickly deals more with different requests received by its multithreaded st ructure therefore faster transfer packets to the recipient. Figure 10. Comparison of number of received message on 30 cycles – Classical Vs MMEDD 5.1.2 Thread vs MMEDD In Table 4, when considering the number of received messages between the thread-based architecture and the MMEDD, we found that these two architectures have a lmost identical performances (72.33% for the thread-based and 70.95% for the MMEDD). The intertwining between the two curves observed in Figure 11 shows that the thread- based and the MMEDD architectures have slightly the same rece ption rate (difference of 1.38%). This result is explained by the fact that these two architectures are based on multithre aded structures. Figure 11. Comparison of number of received message on 30 cycles – Thread-based Vs MMEDD 5.2 Energy consumption The analysis of the energy consumption in the MMEDD architecture was made by considering the energy mod el given in Equation 1. The obtained values for the energy c onsumed are listed in Table 5. Table 5. Energy consumption on 30 cycles – Classical – Thread – MMEDD Senders Classical Threads MMEDD 1 2.5956 4.5877 1.6882 2 3.1021 3.4757 2.8172 3 3.0470 5.7267 3.6935 4 3.9621 4.70905 3.8473 5 4.5368 5.1678 3.8130 6 7.2492 6.4264 6.2966 7 9.3301 9.6382 8.6741 8 7.9583 10.2538 6.6649 9 6.1979 8.1779 5.2931 10 8.4618 9.1186 11.5380 11 10.3861 10.1320 5.2282 12 12.9091 9.3255 9.3529 13 12.8760 8.0336 10.4199 14 8.6349 5.5132 7.4984 15 9.4236 9.3250 9.8375 5.2.1 Classical vs MMEDD In Table 5 the values of energy consumption in mW b etween classical and MMEDD architectures are presented. It can be seen that, in most cases the MMEDD observes lower e nergy consumption, for an average energy consumption of 6 .4441 mW for MMEDD and 7.3780 mW for classical architectu re. It can be observed that the MMEDD less consumes ene rgy than the classical architecture. This can be explai ned by the fact that the two architectures implement protothre ads that use less memory because sharing a same memory space , but MMEDD delivers messages more quickly. Figure 12 provides the plots of these results. Figure 12. Comparison of energy consumption on 30 cycles – Classical Vs MMEDD 5.2.2 Thread vs MMEDD Table 5 also presents the values of the energy cons umption between the thread-based and the MMEDD architecture s. We note that the MMEDD consumes in general less energy than the thread-based. The average energy consumption of the thread-based is 7.3074 mW and 6.4441 mW for the MME DD architecture. Thus, the thread-based architecture c onsumes on average 0.8633 mW more than the MMEDD architecture. The different values of energy consumption are plot ted on Figure 13. It can be observed that the energy consu mption in the MMEDD architecture is generally less than the consumption enabled by the thread-based architectur e. 185 International Journal of Communication Networks and Information Security (IJCNIS) Vol. 8, No. 3, December 2016 Figure 13. Comparison of energy consumption on 30 cycles – Thread-based Vs MMEDD 5.3 Message reception rate / Energy consumption This subsection presents the efficiency of the diff erent architectures namely classical, thread-based and MM EDD, by measuring the ratio between the message receptio n rate and the energy consumption. The formula given in Eq uation 2 performs the reception rate over the energy consu mption. Where: · T M/E represents the average of message reception rate over the energy consumption; · r i is the amount of received messages with i senders · e i represents the energy consumption of inter-node with i senders · n is the number of senders (15) Table 6 gives the values for each number of senders , the ratio between reception message rate and the associated e nergy consumption ( r i /ei). Table 6. Message reception rate over the energy consumption on 30 cycles – Classical – Thread – MME DD Senders Classical Threads MMEDD 1 11,5580 6,5392 17,7704 2 13,5392 16,1118 17,7481 3 18,7069 12,2234 17,8692 4 22,7152 19,9615 24,4327 5 19,8377 23,2207 28,8486 6 18,4847 23,4968 24,9340 7 15,6482 17,1193 19,8291 8 22,2409 17,4569 28,8076 9 28,8807 24,7007 37,4071 10 20,3266 22,4815 19,0674 11 19,3527 21,0225 39,7842 12 15,3380 23,3767 21,7044 13 14,6784 22,0324 17,8504 14 19,5717 42,9877 24,9386 15 19,9499 23,3780 22,1601 Results from Table 6 show that MMEDD has a better r atio message reception rate/energy consumption than thread- based and classical architectures. The average rati o message reception rate/energy consumption for classical, thread- based and MMEDD architectures is represented by dia grams in Figure 14. It can be observed that MMEDD perform ed better than the others. Figure 14. Comparison of the message reception rate over energy consumption on 30 cycles – Classical – Threa d based – MMEDD 6. Conclusions and Future Works In this paper, we defined a new concept of multithr eading for data delivery in WSNs. To achieve this, we used the multihops sending to simulate the multitasking in t he Contiki operating system. First, experiments were conducted on classical and thread-based architectures. The resul ts obtained during these experiments have shown that the thread -based architecture has better performance in data process ing speed compared to the classical architecture ( 72.33% and 63.74% respectively). In the case of energy analysis, the thread-based architecture is greedier than the classical archite cture. However, when the multitasking is important, the en ergy consumption of the thread-based architecture joins the one obtained in the classical architecture. According t o these results, we modelled the MMEDD architecture that is a thread-based architecture. Furthermore, instead of threads that use more memor y, we integrate protothreads. To achieve this, two protot hreads were designed. The first is responsible for recepti on and the second is responsible for transmission of packets t o the destination. The large experiments conducted show t hat the proposed MMEDD architecture has a better power mess age delivering than the classical ( 7.21% more) and substantially equal to the thread-based architecture. The used pr otothreads that are lightweight processes implemented in Conti ki favoured a lower consumption than classical and thr ead- based architectures. Finally, the results show that MMEDD provides better ratio message reception rate/energy consumption than classical and thread-based architectures. Future works will investigate the use of other crit eria such as the duty cycling, the loss of local variables by pr otothreads after crash. 7. Acknowledgement The authors would like to thank the editor and the anonymous reviewers for their insightful comments a nd remarks that lead to improvement of the content and presentation of the paper. References [1] A. A. A. Ari, A. Gueroui, N. Labraoui, and B. O. Yen ke, “Concepts and evolution of research in the field of wireless sensor networks,” International Journal of Computer Networks & Communications, Vol. 7, No. 1, pp. 81–98, 2015. 186 International Journal of Communication Networks and Information Security (IJCNIS) Vol. 8, No. 3, December 2016 [2] W. Dargie and C. Poellabauer, “Fundamentals of wirel ess sensor networks: theory and practice”. John Wiley & Sons, 2010. [3] E. T. Fute and E. 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