Networking concepts

1,079 views

Published on

Published in: Technology, Business
0 Comments
2 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total views
1,079
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
1
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
42
Comments
0
Likes
2
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Networking concepts

  1. 1. Networking Concepts
  2. 2. LAN• Concepts – Attenuation, Noise• Hardware – Repeater, Amplifier – Bridge, Router, Gateway, Switch, Hub – Twisted pair, Coaxial cable, Fiber optics – Server, Workstation – Wireless access point• Topology – Bus, Tree, Star, Ring
  3. 3. LAN• Standard – OSI (Open Systems Interconnection) – IEEE (Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers) – ITU-T (Int’l Telephone Union – Telecom. Sector) – ISO (International Standards Organization) – EIA (Electronic Industries Association) – ETS (European Telecom. Standard)
  4. 4. Communications Hardware• Repeater – Extends distance limitation on networks (both voice and data) – Filters noise – Regenerates signals – For twisted pair wire, repeaters are placed every 100 meters• Amplifier – Extends distance limitation on networks (both voice and data) – Amplifies both signal and noise
  5. 5. Communications Hardware• Bridge – Connects two LANs using same protocol – Single path between LANs – Minimal sophistication• Router – Connects multiple LANs using same protocol – Choice of paths between LANs – Mainstay of internetworking
  6. 6. Communications Hardware• Gateway – Connects multiple LANs using any protocol – Very sophisticated – Supports today’s internet by providing access points to several networks• Hub – Connects nodes to a network – Sometimes acts as repeater
  7. 7. Communications Hardware• Switch – Connects multiple LAN segments using the same protocol – Connections may use twisted pair, coaxial cable, or fiber optics wiring – Faster than bridges – Enables simultaneous communication between multiple network segments
  8. 8. Ethernet• Ethernet was developed jointly by Xerox, Intel, and DEC in 1980• DEC (Digital Equipment Corporation) a computer company that specialized in mini-computers in the 1970s. It was acquired by Compaq and Compaq merged with HP.• This was the first commercial LAN system• Ethernet is a simple protocol to implement• Ethernet addresses the layers 1 and 2 functionality for the OSI model• Ethernet standard is very close to IEEE 802.3 standard, but has some minor differences
  9. 9. Ethernet• Ethernet uses bus topology (which we will discuss next)• Ethernet transmits a baseband signal at 10 Mbps• Baseband signals are digital and bidirectional• Ethernet allows the user data to have a variable length up to 1500 bytes• Unlike HDLC and SDLC protocols, ethernet uses a length field in the header to identify the length of the user data in bytes. Because of this, no special bit pattern is needed to recognize the start and end of the user data.
  10. 10. Ethernet frame format 6-bytes 6-bytes 2-bytes Variable length 4-bytesDestination Source length User data CRC-32 address address
  11. 11. Ethernet diagramPC1 PC3 Segment 1 PC2 Repeater PC-B PC-C Segment 2 PC-A
  12. 12. Bus topology• It is a contention-based topology, which means that each node on the network must contend for access• Each node listens to traffic on the network• When a node has packets to transfer and the bus is not busy, then the packets are put on the bus in both directions, with the destination address marked on the packets• All nodes listen to traffic on the network and the node that has packets addressed to it, receives the packets• No routing or switching is involved in data transfer
  13. 13. Bus topology diagram PC1 PC2 PC3 PC4 Tap for a new node
  14. 14. Tree topology• Tree topology is a variation on bus topology• A special node is designated as root• The primary reason for this topology is to segment nodes so that not all nodes need to listen to packets broadcast on a segment• This adds a layer of security in the form of unwanted nodes not listening to the network traffic• Speeds up data transfer since there will be fewer nodes on each segment
  15. 15. Tree topology diagram Root PC 7 PC 6PC 1 PC 2 PC 3 PC 4 PC 5
  16. 16. Star topology• This is another variation on bus topology• This has a central hub, a passive device• Star is a logical bus and a physical ring• Hub has ports in multiples of 8. Multiple hubs can be connected in a daisy chain format• Easy to add nodes to the network and remove nodes from the network• Central node does switching between nodes• Multiple nodes can communicate simultaneously without collision• Potential problem is the single point of failure for the network when the central node fails
  17. 17. Star topology diagram PC 3 PC 2 PC 4PC 1 Hub PC 5 PC 8 PC 6 PC 7
  18. 18. Ring topology• The nodes are connected in a ring pattern• Unlike bus topology, each node on the ring acts as a repeater on the network• Nodes access the network using a token, which eliminates the need for contention as in bus topology• Token is a series of bits that identifies the node that has the right to transmit at any given time• Example of a token: Assume that there are 6 nodes on the network. The nodes are labeled 1 through 6 and the token would consist of 3 bits. The token 100 will indicate that node 4 has the token.• Tokens circulate in a single direction from a node to its neighbor
  19. 19. Ring topology diagram PC 4 PC 3 PC 5 PC 6 PC 2 PC 1
  20. 20. OSI 7-layer model Source DestinationApplication ApplicationPresentation Presentation Session Session Transport Transport Network Network Data link Data link Physical Physical
  21. 21. IEEE 802• 802.1 General LAN management of OSI layers 3 through 7• 802.2 LLC sublayer• 802.3 Ethernet• 802.4 Token bus• 802.5 Token ring• 802.6 MAN• 802.7 Broadband, in general
  22. 22. IEEE 802• 802.10 Network Security• 802.11 Wireless LAN• 802.12 100VG-AnyLAN (Voice Grade)• 802.13 unused• 802.14 Cable Modem
  23. 23. WAN• Concepts – Gateway, Frame Relay, ATM, DSL, T1, T3, STS (Synchronous Transport Signal)• Standard – TCP/IP (Transmission Control Protocol /Internet Protocol) – IETF (Internet Engineering Task Force) – ATM Forum (Asynchronous Transfer Mode)
  24. 24. STS, STM, OC equivalencies STS level STM level OC level Data RateSTS-1 -- OC-1 52 MbpsSTS-3 STM-1 OC-3 155 MbpsSTS-9 STM-3 OC-9 467 MbpsSTS-12 STM-4 OC-12 622 MbpsSTS-18 STM-6 OC-18 933 MbpsSTS-24 STM-8 OC-24 1.2 GbpsSTS-36 STM-12 OC-36 1.9 GbpsSTS-48 STM-16 OC-48 2.5 Gbps
  25. 25. ATM VPI and VCI VP I 1 VP I5 VC I 1 VC I 1 VC I 2 VC I 2 VCI 4 VP I6 VCI 7 V C I 2 V P I 2 V C I 6 V C I 2 V C I 6 VP I 3 VP I 3VCI 4VCI 7 V P Sw itc h
  26. 26. TCP/IP functions• Establish a connection between nodes• Manage data flow on the network• Handle transmission errors• Terminate connection at the end• TCP is a connection-oriented protocol, meaning that a packet sent to the next node is monitored for proper receipt• IP is a connection-less protocol, meaning that a packet sent to the next node is not monitored for proper delivery• Since TCP and IP work together, the packet delivery is reliable• Connection-less mode is known as User Datagram Protocol (UDP)
  27. 27. TCP/IP 5-layer model• TCP/IP protocol is divided into 5 layers – Application layer – Transport layer – Network layer – Data link layer – Physical layer
  28. 28. IP Addressing• IP address consists of 4 octets: n.n.n.n where n is in the range 0 to 255• This form of IP address is known as IPv4, denoting IP address Version 4• A new form of IP address known as IPv6, denoting IP address Version 6, has been proposed. It uses 128-bit addressing instead of 32-bit addressing.
  29. 29. IP Address Hierarchy• There are 3 main classes of IP addresses in use and two additional classes of IP addresses available for multicast and testing• Class A First octet range: 1 – 126 – IBM, AT&T, HP, Merck, Stanford University• Class B First octet range: 128 – 191 – U of L and most other universities• Class C First octet range: 192 – 223 – IGLOU, Louisville’s first ISP
  30. 30. UDP• User Datagram Protocol is a ‘best effort’ protocol• ‘best effort’ means no guarantee of delivery• This is a connection-less protocol• UDP does not provide reliability• UDP sends out packets without first establishing a connection• RFC 768 describes UDP• UDP header consists of source port, destination port, length, checksum• Example of UDP: TFTP (Trivial File Transfer Protocol). TFTP is used when bootsrapping diskless system• TFTP is on UDP port 69

×