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La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
La3 Computer Network
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La3 Computer Network

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  • 1. COMPUTER NETWORK & COMMUNICATIONS LEARNING AREA 3 (LA 3) Norhasimah Bt Mohamed – Head of ICT Panel, SMK Sungai Pusu, Gombak Sel. 03092007 030907 - MONDAY
  • 2. LEARNING OUTCOMES
    • Define computer network
    • Define communications
    • State the importance of computer networks and communications.
    • Define types of computer networks
    • Differentiate between the three types of computer networks.
  • 3. COMPUTER NETWORK What is… ?
  • 4. Computer network
    • A computer network is a system of interconnected computers and peripheral devices.
    • For example, it may connect computers, printers, scanners and cameras.
  • 5. COMMUNICATIONS What is… ?
  • 6. communications
    • Communications is about the transfer of information from a sender, across a distance, to a receiver.
    • Communication is an act of transmitting messages.
  • 7. Computer network communication
    • We transmit information or data by using two types of signals, namely analog and digital .
    • Computers communicate with digital signals.
    • The older forms of communications technology, such as telephones and radios , use analog signals .
  • 8. TASK 1
    • Form group of four.
    • Cite examples in immediate environment to show the importance of network and communication.
    • Present your finding.
  • 9. LEARNING OUTCOMES
    • Types of Networks
    • Define types of computer networks
    • (LAN, MAN, WAN)
    • Differentiate between the three types of computer networks.
  • 10. TYPES OF NETWORKS LOCAL AREA NETWORK METROPOLITAN AREA NETWORK WIDE AREA NETWORK
  • 11. LOCAL AREA NETWORK (LAN)
    • smallest network compared to the other two networks.
    • The simplest form of LAN is to connect two computers together.
    • LAN is operated within a limited physical area, such as at home, school, a single building or several buildings.
    • A network which consists of less than 500 interconnected devices across several buildings, is still recognised as a LAN.
  • 12. METROPOLITAN AREA NETWORK (MAN)
    • ‘ Metropolitan' - describes important cities such as Kuala Lumpur, Manila, Singapore, Tokyo, London and New York.
    • located at different sites within a large physical area, such as a city.
    • Companies that have several branches within the Kuala Lumpur city such as banks, use a MAN.
    • setting up a MAN across long distances can be best connected using fiber optics.
    • can be a collection of several LANs within the same city.
    • often acts as a high speed network (although not as fast as a LAN) to allow sharing of regional resources.
    • MAN can be defined as a group of computers and network devices connected together within a large physical area.
  • 13. WIDE AREA NETWORK (WAN)
    • The largest network of all network types.
    • Internet is the largest WAN in the world.
    • WAN generally covers large distances such as states, countries or continents.
    • EG: Local banks have always maintained their business online by connecting all computers of their branches in the countries. International banks also use WAN to connect their computers all over the world.
    • WAN is a group of MANs or LANs or the mixture of both networks.
  • 14. Comparison of LAN, MAN, WAN
  • 15. LEARNING OUTCOMES
    • Networks Architecture
    • Define two types of network architecture i) Client/Server
    • ii) Peer-to-Peer
  • 16. NETWORK ARCHITECTURE
  • 17. Network architecture
    • overall design of a computer network that describes how a computer network is configured and what strategies are being used.
    • mainly focuses on the functions of the networks.
    • also known as network model or network design.
  • 18. Network architecture
    • CLIENT/SERVER NETWORK
    • A client/server network is a network in which the shared files and applications are stored in the server but network users (clients) can still store files on their individual PCs.
    • A server is a computer that shares information and resources with other computers on a network.
    • A client is a computer which requests services or files from a server computer.
  • 19. Network architecture
    • Peer-to-peer or P2P
    • is a network with all the nodes acting as both servers and clients.
    • A PC can access files located on another PC and can also provide files to other PCs.
    • All computers in the peer-to-peer network has equal responsibilities and capabilities to use the resources available on the network.
    • With peer-to-peer network, no server is needed; each computer in the network is called a peer.
  • 20. Differences
  • 21. LEARNING OUTCOMES
    • Network Topology
    • State three types of network topologies.
    • (bus, ring, star)
    • Differentiate between the three types of network topology.
  • 22. NETWORK ARCHITECTURE Bus Topology Ring Topology Star Topology
  • 23. Bus Topology
    • DESCRIPTION OF BUS TOPOLOGY
    • Very common in LAN.
    • Must have a common backbone (the central cable) to connect all devices.
    • All nodes share the backbone to communicate with each other on the network.
    • Sometimes, a bus network has more than one server. Sometimes, a server is not needed on the network.
    A bus topology consists of a single central cable to which all computers and other devices connect. A bus topology is also known as a bus network.
  • 24. Ring Topology
    • DESCRIPTION OF RING TOPOLOGY
    • Can be found in LAN.
    • Each node directly connect to two neighbouring nodes.
    • A server may exist in a ring network, but it will not connect to all the nodes in the network.
    • The server, like other nodes, will only communicate to its two neighbouring nodes
    A ring topology consists of all computers and other devices that are connected in a loop. Ring topology is also known as a ring network.
  • 25. Star Topology
    • DESCRIPTION OF STAR TOPOLOGY
    • A star network is found in a Local Area Network setting.
    • A star network must have a host which acts as the centre.
    • The host can be a server, hub or router.
    • In a star network, every node will not connect to the neighbouring nodes.
    • Every node must connect to the host in order to communicate.
    • The host will control the flow of communication in the network.
    A star topology consists of a central host which acts as the centre, and all nodes connect to the host. A star topology is also known as star network.
  • 26. Differences limited limited many Number of nodes when extending network average difficult easy Ease of adding or removing nodes depends on the host. It is easier to repair the problematic host. However, if the nodes fail, then each node has to be searched depends on backbone. If there is a backbone, troubleshooting is difficult. If there is no backbone, the focus is on the two nodes not communicating difficult. Need to search for the problematic node one by one Ease of troubleshooting network can still run network will fail network can still run Node failure network will fail network will fail network can still run Host failure no yes It has no connection between the nodes. Connection between nodes yes depends on network needs depends on network needs Host existence there is a central host and all nodes connect to it all computers and other devices are connected in a circle there is a single central cable (backbone) and all computers and other devices connect to it Structure Star Topology Ring Topology Bus Topology

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