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  • This chapter focuses on the role of the Network layer - examining how it divides networks into groups of hosts to manage the flow of data packets within a network. It will also consider how communication between networks is facilitated. This communication between networks is called routing.
  • We will consider how this data is communicated across the network - from the originating end device (or host) to the destination host - in an efficient way.
  • IHL - Internet Header Length Type of Service => bits 0–2:  Precedence   bit 3: 0 = Normal Delay, 1 = Low Delay bit 4: 0 = Normal Throughput, 1 = High Throughput bit 5: 0 = Normal Reliability, 1 = High Reliability bit 6: 0 = Normal Cost, 1 = Minimize Monetary Cost (defined by  RFC 1349 ) bit 7: never defined Identification => uniquely identifying fragments of an original IP datagram Flags => Bit 0: Reserved; must be zero Bit 1: Don’t Frag Bit 2: More Fragments
  • The volume of network data traffic generated by different applications can vary significantly.
  • As networks grow larger they present problems that can be at least partially alleviated by dividing the network into smaller interconnected networks.
  • To expect each host to know the address of every other host would impose a processing burden on these network devices that would severely degrade their performance. The gateway is a router on a network that serves as an exit from that network.
  • It is not feasible for a particular host to know the address of every device on the Internet with which it may have to communicate.
  • This is the routing table output of Local Router with the “show ip route” commanand.
  • This is an example of a routing table on an end device (or host) with the netsat –r command.
  • The router will do one of three things with the packet: forward it to the destination host forward it to the next-hop router drop it
  • A static route is used in the above circumstances.

Chapter5 Chapter5 Presentation Transcript