logging in or signing up Server Administration 03 baluglow Download Post to : URL : Related Presentations : Share Add to Flag Embed Email Send to Blogs and Networks Add to Channel Uploaded from authorPOINT lite Insert YouTube videos in PowerPont slides with aS Desktop Copy embed code: Embed: Flash iPad Dynamic Copy Does not support media & animations Automatically changes to Flash or non-Flash embed WordPress Embed Customize Embed URL: Copy Thumbnail: Copy The presentation is successfully added In Your Favorites. Views: 32 Category: Entertainment License: All Rights Reserved Like it (0) Dislike it (0) Added: June 16, 2012 This Presentation is Public Favorites: 0 Presentation Description A.Sai Bala Subrahmanyam.MCA,MCPIT,MCPSA,MCPS Comments Posting comment... Premium member Presentation Transcript Chapter 3: Planning Network Protocols and Compatibility: Chapter 3: Planning Network Protocols and Compatibility A.Sai Bala Subrahmanyam, MCA,MCPIT,MCSA,MCPSLearning Objectives: Learning Objectives Explain basic network concepts, including network terms, types of networks, and network cards Explain the NDIS and ODI network driver specifications Explain the communications protocols used in Windows 2000 Server, including TCP/IP, NWLink, NetBEUI, DLC, and AppleTalkLearning Objectives (continued): Learning Objectives (continued) Plan network binding order, change the binding order, and bind and unbind protocols Plan how to implement protocols on different types of networksProtocol: Protocol A protocol consists of guidelines for: How data is formatted into discrete units called packets and frames How packets and frames are transmitted across one or more networks How packets and frames are interpreted at the receiving endGeneral Sections in Packets and Frames: General Sections in Packets and Frames Header – contains routing information and controls how the packet is transmitted Data Trailer or footer – used mainly for error correction Used in much the same was as a postal address is used to mail a letterPacket and Frame Format: Packet and Frame Format Figure 3-1 Basic packet and frame formatWide Area Network: Wide Area Network Wide Area Network (WAN): A far-reaching system of networks that can extend across state lines and across continents. WANs are usually connected by relatively slow speed communication links such as a T-1 or frame relay circuit. Network Interface Card Communication Medium Options: Network Interface Card Communication Medium Options Coaxial cable (thick and thinnet) Twisted-pair (shielded and unshielded) Fiber-optic Wireless (infrared, radio wave, microwave, satellite)Ethernet and Token Ring: Ethernet and Token Ring Ethernet: A network transport system that uses a carrier sensing and collision detection method to regulate data transmissions Token ring: A network transport method that uses a token, which is passed from node to node, to coordinate data transmissionsNDIS: NDIS Network Driver Interface Specification (NDIS): A set of standards developed by Microsoft and 3COM for network drivers that enables communication between a NIC and a protocol, and that enables the use of multiple protocols on the same network Using NDIS, any NIC adapter maker can write a driver that can communicate with any protocol stack program (such as TCP/IP).NDIS Architecture: NDIS Architecture Figure 3-5 Binding a protocol to a NICODI: ODI Open Datalink Interface (ODI): A driver interface that is used by Novell NetWare networks to transport multiple protocols on the same networkMicrosoft-Supported Communication Protocols: Microsoft-Supported Communication Protocols TCP/IP – universal, flexible, routable protocol NWLink – MS version of IPX/SPX protocol NetBEUI – Data transport protocol used on small MS based networks. DLC – IBM Mainframe, minicomputers, and printers AppleTalk NetBIOS – Not a protocol . Used as a method for interfacing software with network services. Also provides a naming convention on Windows networks.TCP/IP: TCP/IP Consists of two main components Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) – Transports data and performs extensive error checking to ensure that data is delivered successfully Internet Protocol (IP) - rules for routing data between networks and ensuring that it reaches the correct destination addressTCP/IP Addressing: TCP/IP Addressing Dotted Decimal Notation: An addressing technique that uses four octets (126.96.36.199) Each server, workstation, or other network devices must have a unique IP address to communicate with other nodes. All dotted decimal notation is eventually converted to binary by the protocol stack: 100000110.00010110.01100101.01111101Subnet Mask: Subnet Mask Subnet mask: used to indicate the class of addressing (A, B or C) used on a network and to divide a network into subnetworks as a way to control traffic and enforce security Class A – 255.0.0.0 Class B – 255.255.0.0 Class C – 255.255.255.0Configuring the IP Address and Subnet Mask in Windows 2000: Configuring the IP Address and Subnet Mask in Windows 2000 Figure 3-7 IP address and subnet mask setupStatic and Dynamic Addressing: Static and Dynamic Addressing Dynamic addressing: Involves automatically assigning an IP address to workstation or server, usually via a DHCP server. Static addressing: Involves manually assigning an IP address and subnet mask to a workstation or server.TCP/IP Advantages: TCP/IP Advantages Well-suited for medium and large networks Designed for routing between networks; has high degree of reliability and scalability Used worldwide for directly connecting to the Internet and by Web servers Used to connect to a wide variety of other computer systems such as IBM Mainframe and Unix. Compatible with Microsoft Windows SocketsTCP/IP Disadvantages: TCP/IP Disadvantages More difficult to set up and maintain than other protocols Somewhat slower than IPX/SPX and NetBEUI on networks with light to medium trafficRouting via TCP/IP: Routing via TCP/IP Figure 3-8 Router forwarding packets to a designated networkProtocols and Applications in the TCP/IP Suite: Protocols and Applications in the TCP/IP Suite TCP – A connection oriented protocol that is used with IP for reliable end-to-end communications UDP – Used as an alternative to TCP in situations where speed of delivery is more important than error checking IP – Handles all addressing and routing Telnet – application protocol that provides terminal emulation FTP – download files from remote hosts SMTP – transfer electronic mail messagesProtocols and Applications in the TCP/IP Suite: Protocols and Applications in the TCP/IP Suite DNS – resolves host names to IP addresses on the internet or intranet. Windows 2000 offers dynamic DNS services. ARP – Resolves IP addresses to the physical (MAC) address of a destination host SNMP – Used to gather statistics on network performance and to locate network problems. IGMP – Multicasting ICMP – Network error reporting (ping and traceroute utilities)Protocols and Applications in the TCP/IP Suite (continued): Protocols and Applications in the TCP/IP Suite (continued) RIP – used by routers to share network information (route tables sent to every router every 30 seconds) OSPF – Similar to RIP, but more efficient. Uses multicasting to send updates to other routers. Only changes are sent, not the entire routing table. HTTP – transport for HTML documentsIPX/SPX and NWLink: IPX/SPX and NWLink IPX: A connectionless protocol developed by Novell for use with its NetWare server operating system SPX: A connection-oriented protocol used on Novell networks when there is a particular need for reliable delivery NWLink - A network protocol that simulates the IPX/SPX protocol for Microsoft Windows communications with Novell NetWare file servers and compatible devicesClient Service for NetWare (CSNW) Components: Client Service for NetWare (CSNW) Components CSNW is used on Windows 2000 Server to enable communication with Novell Netware systems CSNW has three components: Client Service for NetWare NWLink IPX/SPX NWLink NetBIOSCSNW Installed in Windows 2000: CSNW Installed in Windows 2000 Figure 3-9 Windows 2000 with CSNW components installedConfiguring NWLink: Configuring NWLink Configure three elements: Frame type Network number Internal network numberWhen to Use NWLink: When to Use NWLink To enable a computer running Windows 2000 to access a NetWare IPX server To set up Windows 2000 as a gateway to a NetWare server To enable NetWare clients to access a Windows 2000 serverPlanning Tip: Planning Tip If your NetWare server is version 5.x or higher, convert from IPX/SPX to TCP/IP for better network communication options and better compatibility with Windows 2000 serversNetBIOS and NetBEUI: NetBIOS and NetBEUI NetBIOS – Network Basic Input/Output System: A combination software interface and network naming convention (not a protocol) NetBEUI - NetBIOS Extended User Interface: A non-routable communications protocol native to early Microsoft network communicationsWhen to Use NetBEUI: When to Use NetBEUI For temporary backward compatibility when converting from Windows NT Server to Windows 2000 Server For small networks that do not have Internet access, that do not use the Active Directory, or require routing. For backward compatibility with particular applicationsBinding Order: Binding Order Windows NT and Windows 2000 enable you to set a binding order which establishes the protocol that will be tried first in a network communication (or a communication with a network printer) You should put the most frequently used protocol or service first in your binding order.Considerations in Selecting the Right Protocol(s): Considerations in Selecting the Right Protocol(s) Routing needs Size of the network in terms of connections Presence of Windows 2000 servers Presence of mainframes and other computers that use SNA Presence of NetWare servers Access to the Internet or intranetsChapter Summary: Chapter Summary Protocols are the life blood of a network, thus plan their use carefully. The Microsoft NDIS driver enables using one or more protocols such as TCP/IP, IPX/SPX, NetBEUI, DLC, and AppleTalk. For modern networking TCP/IP implementations are preferred.Chapter Summary: Chapter Summary Plan to use only the protocols necessary. Tune network binding order in Windows NT and Windows 2000 operating systems to enhance network performance. You do not have the permission to view this presentation. In order to view it, please contact the author of the presentation.