Internet Security: How to Secure the IP Stack

TCP/IP is the basis for all of our communications and data flows.
The major problem with TCP/IP is that the IP portion has what’s called the “IP Stack” and it is not believed to be securable. Most of the bandwidth available is being used to operate the baseline processing operations.
What does this mean? Anyone who wants to add security to any of our data or commmunications must add it in layers on top of the IP Stack. This is what is being done; some security systems put several additional security layers.
What if, a different approach was taken in allocating bandwidth within the entire TCP/IP structure? What if we did packets a bit differently? I am not talking about undoing anything, but adding a much more efficient method of allocating bandwidth.
What is bandwidth? Think of you garden hose; it carries a specific amount of water depending on its thickness and the water pressure. Bandwidth in our data-communications systems is very similar; think how many electrons can be carried in a circuit? That amount is limited by heat and that amount limits the number of packets that can be processed.
Please see my page on Improved Passwords and Encryption, under Other Mechanical or Digital Technologies. I have developed a very efficient way to index and allocate large amounts of data for instantaneous insertion in any data flow. Using this approach, I can call this new process, as a function call, to add 20,000 to 30,000 additional variables to any encryption algorythm (no mater how complex).
Being able to do that into an encryption stream, I can do that into the TCP/IP stream as well.
Using this new approach, the underlying packet processing can be made orders of magnitude faster, even with much more complexity. This means that robust security can be added within the IP Stack. I can increase the bandwidth of the TCP/IP packet structure by as much as Ten (10) times. This also means that many additional protocals can be “locked” down as well.
Using this approach, many kinds of Internet/Network attacks can be identified early and routed to an Artifical Intelligence (AI) process to halt the attack and warn the network(s). Innoculations of the attacker IPs and locations could be made on a real-time basis.

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