This research focuses on the implementation and evaluation of a Distributed Queuing Protocol (DQP) as an alternative to the traditional ALOHA Medium Access Control (MAC) protocol in wireless communication networks. ALOHA, while simple, exhibits limitations in terms of efficiency and throughput, especially in scenarios with high contention and traffic load. The proposed DQP aims to address these challenges by introducing a distributed queuing mechanism that enhances channel access and reduces collision rates.

The implementation involves the integration of DQP into a simulated network environment using appropriate networking tools and platforms. The study compares the performance of DQP against ALOHA under various scenarios, including different traffic loads, node densities, and mobility patterns. Key performance metrics such as throughput, packet delivery ratio, and collision rates are analyzed to assess the effectiveness of DQP as an alternative MAC protocol.

The paper discusses the design principles and considerations in implementing DQP, emphasizing its distributed queuing mechanism and its impact on overall network performance. The simulation results provide insights into the advantages and trade-offs associated with DQP compared to ALOHA, offering a practical understanding of its suitability in different network scenarios.

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