With the rapid advancement of wireless networking technology, networks have evolved from static to dynamic. Reliability of dynamic networks has virtually become an important issue. Fortunately, a solution to the above issue can be derived from solutions to the Byzantine Agreement (BA) problem. BA problem can be solved by protocols that make processors reach an agreement through message exchange. Protocols used to solve the problem can be divided into Immediate Byzantine Agreement (IBA) protocols and Eventual Byzantine Agreement (EBA) protocols. In IBA protocols, the number of rounds of message exchange is determined by the total number of processors in the network. Even if no faulty processor is present in the network, IBA protocols still require a fixed number of rounds of message exchange, causing a waste of time. In contrast, EBA protocols dynamically adjust the number of rounds of message exchange according to the interference of faulty processors. In terms of efficiency, EBA protocols certainly outperform IBA protocols. Due to the fact that the existing EBA protocols have been designed for static networks, they cannot work on dynamic networks. In this paper, we revisit the EBA problem in dynamic networks to increase the reliability of dynamic networks. Simulations will be conducted to validate that the proposed protocol requires the minimum rounds of message exchange and can tolerate the maximum number of malicious faulty processors compared to other existing protocols.