Guide to Networking Essentials, 6 th Edition. Chapter 3: Network Topologies and Technologies

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1 Guide to Networking Essentials, 6 th Edition Chapter 3: Network Topologies and Technologies 1

2 Objectives Describe the primary physical networking topologies in common use Describe the primary logical networking topologies in common use Describe the major LAN networking technologies 2 2

3 Physical Topologies Describe the lay of the land A network topology describes how a network is physically laid out and how signals travel from one device to another Since the physical layout of the devices and cables doesn t describe how signals travel from one device to another, they are broken down into physical and logical topologies 3

4 Physical Topologies The arrangement of cabling and how cables connect one device to another in a network is considered the network s physical topology The path data travels between computers on a network is considered the network s logical topology All network designs today are based on these basic physical topologies: bus, star, ring, and point-topoint 4

5 Physical Bus Topology Physical bus topology is the simplest and once was the most common method for connecting computers Defined as a continuous length of cable connecting one computer to another in daisy-chain fashion There s a limit of 30 computers per cable segment The maximum total length of cabling is 185 meters Both ends of the bus must be terminated Any break in the bus brings down the entire network Adding or removing a machine brings down the entire network temporarily Technologies using this topology are limited to 10 Mbps halfduplex communication since they use coaxial cabling 5

6 Physical Bus Topology Due to the limitations, this topology is no longer a practical choice and technology has moved past this obsolete method of connecting computers 6

7 How Data Travels in a Physical Bus Electrical pulses (signals) travel the cable s length in all directions Signal continues until it weakens or is absorbed by a terminator A terminator is an electrical component called a resistor that absorbs the signal instead of allowing it to bounce back up the wire Signal travel across the medium and from device to device is called signal propagation If not terminated, the signal bounces or is reflected at end of medium Signal bounce is the term used when electricity bounces off the end of a cable and back in the other direction 7

8 Physical Star Topology Uses a central device (hub or switch) to connect computers Advantages: Much faster technologies than a bus Centralized monitoring and management of network traffic is possible Easier network upgrades 8

9 Physical Star Topology 9

10 Physical Star Topology Using a central device allows for monitoring and managing a network Today s hubs and switches can include software that collects statistics about network traffic patterns and even alerts when excessive errors or unusually high traffic rates are occurring As long as cabling and NICs support it, a star network can be easily updated by simply replacing the central device When the number of workstations you need exceeds the number of ports on a central device, you simply add another central device 10

11 Extended Star When several hubs or switches must be connected, usually one device is used as the central connecting point, forming an extended star topology 11

12 Extended Star Most widely used in networks containing more than just a few computers A central device (usually a switch) sits in the middle and instead of attached computers, other switches or hubs are connected to the central switch s ports Computers and peripherals are then attached to these switches or hubs forming additional stars Sometimes referred to as a hierarchical star 12

13 How Data Travels in a Physical Star Depends on central device Central device determines logical topology Logical topology is discussed later in the chapter For now: hub = logical bus; switch = logical switching; MAU = logical ring 13

14 Physical Star Disadvantages There are many advantages of a physical star There is one disadvantage The central device represents a single point of failure If the hub or switch fails or someone kicks the power cord out of the outlet, the entire network goes down Having a spare on hand is a good idea 14

15 Physical Ring Topology A physical ring topology is like a bus Devices are daisy-chained one to another But instead of terminating each end, the cabling is brought around from the last device back to the first device to form a ring Most widely used to connect LANs with a technology called Fiber Distributed Data Interface (FDDI) FDDI was most often used as a network backbone, which is cabling used to communicate between LANs or between hubs and switches 15

16 Physical Ring Topology Data travels in one direction If any station in the ring fails, data can no longer be passed along FDDI uses dual ring Data travels in both directions One ring failure doesn t break network Operates using fiber-optic cable at 100 Mbps Extended star topologies with Gigabit Ethernet have largely replaced FDDI 16

17 Physical Ring Topology 17

18 Point-to-Point Topology Direct link between two devices Mostly used in WANs Wireless bridge Used to connect two computers 18

19 Mesh Topology Connects each device to every other device in a network Multiple point-to-point connections for the purposes of redundancy and fault tolerance Purpose of creating a mesh topology is to ensure that if one or more connections fail, there s another path for reaching all devices on the network Expensive due to multiple interfaces and cabling Found in large WANs and internetworks 19

20 Mesh Topology 20

21 Logical Topologies Describes how data travels from computer to computer Sometimes same as physical topology In a physical bus and physical ring, the logical topology mimics the physical arrangement of cables For physical star, electronics in central device determine logical topology 21

22 Logical Topologies Logical topology Network technology Physical topology Description Bus Ethernet Bus or star A logical bus topology can be implemented as a physical bus (although this topology is now obsolete). When a logical bus is implemented as a physical star using wired Ethernet, the center of the star is an Ethernet hub. Whatever the physical topology is, data transmitted from a computer is received by all other computers. Wireless LANs Star Wireless LANs use a physical star topology because they connect through a central access point. However, only one device can transmit at a time and all devices hear the transmission, so a wireless LAN can be considered a logical bus topology. Ring Token ring Star Token ring networks use a central device called a multistation access unit (MAU or MSAU). Its electronics form a logical ring, so data is passed from computer to computer in order, until it reaches the destination device. FDDI Ring As discussed, FDDI devices are connected in a physical ring, and data passes from device to device until it reaches the destination. Switched Ethernet Star A switched logical topology using a physical star topology running Ethernet is by far the most common topology/technology combination now and likely will be well into the future. A switched topology creates dynamic connections or circuits between two devices whenever data is sent. This topology is sometimes considered a switched point-topoint topology because a circuit is established between two points as needed to transfer data (like turning on a switch), and then the circuit is broken when it s no longer needed (like turning off a switch). 22

23 Logical Topologies A logical bus implemented as a physical star 23

24 Logical Topologies A logical ring using a physical star implements the ring inside the central device s electronics, which is a MAU in the token ring technology 24

25 Logical Topologies In a switched topology, there is always an electrical connection between the computer and the switch but when no data is being transferred there is no logical connection or circuit between the devices When the switch receives a frame, a logical circuit is made between the source and destination devices until the frame is transferred 25

26 Logical Topologies The logical functioning of a switch 26

27 Network Technologies The method a NIC uses to access the medium and send data frames Other terms: Network interface/network access layer technologies Network architectures Data link layer technologies Basically, it is whether your network uses Ethernet, wireless, token ring, or some combination of these to move data from device to device in your network 27

28 Network Technologies LAN examples include Ethernet wireless Token Ring WAN examples include Frame relay FDDI ATM Network technology often defines frame format and media 28

29 Network Technologies and Media Unshielded Twisted pair (UTP) Most common media type in LANs Consists of 4 pairs of copper wires (each twisted together) Comes in numbered categories Fiber-optic cabling uses thin strands of glass to carry pulses of light long distances and at high data rates Coaxial cable is obsolete as a LAN medium but it is used as the network medium for Internet access via cable modem 29

30 Baseband and Broadband Signaling Network technologies can use media to transmit signals in two main ways Baseband sends digital signals in which each bit of data is represented by a pulse of electricity or light Sent at a single fixed frequency and no other frames can be sent along with it Broadband uses analog techniques to encode binary 1s and 0s across a continuous range of values Signals flow at a particular frequency and each frequency represents a channel of data 30

31 Ethernet Networks Most popular LAN technology Easy to install and support with a low cost factor Supports a broad range of speeds: 10 Mbps to 10 Gbps Can operate in physical bus or physical star and logical bus or logical switching Most NICs/hubs/switches can operate at multiple speeds: 10/100/1000 Underlying technology is the same 31

32 Ethernet Addressing Every station has a physical (MAC) address Each MAC address has 48 bits expressed as 12 hexadecimal digits Incoming frames must match NIC s address or broadcast address (FF-FF-FF-FF-FF-FF) Once processed by NIC, incoming frames are sent to the network protocol for further processing 32

33 Ethernet Frames Four different formats or frame types depending on the network protocol used to send the frame Ethernet II frame type used by TCP/IP TCP/IP has become the dominant network protocol in LANs so supporting multiple frame types has become unnecessary Frames must be between 64 and 1518 bytes Destination MAC Source MAC Type Data FCS 33

34 Ethernet Media Access Media access method: Rules governing how and when the medium can be accessed for transmission Ethernet uses Carrier Sense Multiple Access with Collision Detection (CSMA/CD) Carrier Sense: Listen before send must hear silence Multiple Access: If two or more stations hear silence, multiple stations may transmit at the same time Collision Detection: If two or more stations transmit, a collision occurs and is detected by the NIC; all stations must retransmit Simulation 7: Ethernet operation using CSMA/CD 34

35 Collision and Collision Domains All devices interconnected by one or more hubs hear all signals generated by all other devices The extent to which signals in an Ethernet bus topology network are propagated is called a collision domain All devices in a collision domain are subject to the possibility that whenever a device sends a frame, a collision might occur 35

36 Ethernet Error Handling Ethernet is a best-effort delivery system Like the post office; you hope it gets there but there is no acknowledgment either way Network protocols and applications must ensure delivery Only collisions are automatically retransmitted Ethernet detects damaged frames The error-checking code in a frame s trailer is called a Cyclic Redundancy Check (CRC) Uses CRC to determine that data is unchanged If a frame is detected as damaged, it is discarded with no notification 36

37 Half-Duplex Versus Full-Duplex Communication Half-duplex works like a two-way radio; you can talk and listen, but not both at the same time Ethernet on hubs works only in half-duplex Full-duplex means NIC/switch can transmit/receive simultaneously Like a telephone CSMA/CD is turned off Switches can operate in full-duplex 37

38 Ethernet Standards Ethernet standards expressed as: XBaseY: 10Base2, 10BaseT, 100BaseT, 100BaseFX X: designates the speed of transmission Y: specifies the type of media (T = twisted-pair, FX = fiber optic) 10BaseT, 100BaseT use two pairs of wires 1000BaseT (Gig Ethernet) uses all four wire pairs 10GBaseT runs on Category 6A and in full-duplex only 40 and 100 Gb standard (802.3ba) recently ratified uses fiber or 7 meter copper cable 38

39 Ethernet Standards 39

40 Wi-Fi The wireless networking standard is also referred to as Wireless Fidelity (Wi-Fi) b/g/n run at 2.4 GHz radio frequency and are backward compatible a runs at 5 GHz but not as prevalent is an extension to Ethernet Wi-Fi can operate in one of two modes Infrastructure use central access point (AP) Ad hoc no central device; data travels from device to device like a bus 40

41 Wi-Fi Communication Channels Wi-Fi operate at one of two radio frequencies: 2.4 GHz and 5.0 GHz (although this frequency is not fixed) 2.4 GHz is actually thru divided into 14 5 MHz channels Work like a TV channel you must tune to the correct channel to connect Needs 25 MHz to operate spanning 5 channels Choose channels five apart from other known APs 5.0 GHz is actually thru GHz divided into 42 channels of 10, 20, or 40 MHz each 41

42 Wi-Fi Security Signals from a Wi-Fi network can travel several hundred feet Wi-Fi devices outside your home or business can connect to an unsecured network Wi-Fi network should be protected by an encryption protocol that makes data difficult to interpret Encryption Wi-Fi Protected Access (WPA), WPA2, wired equivalent privacy (WEP) 42

43 Wi-Fi Access Method and Operation Wi-Fi Access Method Sending station can t hear if another station begins transmitting so they cannot use the CSMA/CD access method that Ethernet uses Wi-Fi devices use carrier sense multiple access with collision avoidance (CSMA/CA) Uses request-to-send/clear-to-send (RTS/CTS) packets and acknowledgments With this extra chatter, actual throughput is essentially cut in half Simulation 8: Basic wireless LAN operation 43

44 Token Ring Based on the IEEE standard Star physical topology, ring logical topology A token is passed along the network Only the station with the token can transmit Frames are acknowledged and token is released No collisions Originally operated at 4 Mbps and then increased to 16 Mbps and later 100 Mbps Uses cat 4 and higher UTP Obsolete 44

45 Fiber Distributed Data Interface Technology Physical and logical ring topology Uses a token-passing access method and dual rings for redundancy Transmits at 100 Mbps and can include up to 500 nodes over a distance of 60 miles Uses fiber-optic cable only Obsolete on new networks 45

46 Internet Access Technologies Cable modem networking is a broadband technology used to deliver Internet access to homes and businesses Two TV channels used to transmit and receive channels Data Over Cable Service Interface Specification (DOCSIS) is the governing standard provides security Shared media from distribution hub to home Asymmetrical communication Downstream rates are higher than upstream rates DOCSIS 3.0 = Wideband Internet, up to 60 Mbps 46

47 Internet Access Technologies A Typical Cable Modem Network 47

48 Cable Modem Operation The cable modem has a tuner that tunes in the frequencies for upstream and downstream channels for Internet access Cable modem has a MAC address Cable company uses it to allow access to their network The cable modem compares the destination address of incoming data to determine whether the modem should process arriving data 48

50 Satellite Technologies If neither DSL nor cable modem are available, satellite Internet is an option Speeds are comparable to DSL and to where cable modem was several years ago Download speeds of 1.5 Mbps and uploads speeds of about 256 Kbps Two well-known satellite Internet providers are Hughes Net and WildBlue 50

51 WiMax Wireless Internet Access Worldwide Interoperability for Microwave Access (WiMax) d is the standard for fixed WiMax and e is the standard for Mobile WiMax Provide wireless broadband to outlying and rural areas Fixed WiMax delivers up to 70 Mbps of bandwidth at distances up to 30 miles Mobile WiMax has a coverage area of 3-10 miles 51

52 Chapter Summary Networks can be described by a physical and logical topology The primary physical topologies are the bus, star, ring, and point-to-point The primary logical topologies are bus, ring, and switched A network technology defines how a network interface accesses the medium to send data frames and the structure of the frames The most common network technology for LANs is Ethernet 52

53 Chapter Summary Wi-Fi is a wireless technology based on Ethernet but uses the CSMA/CA media access method Token Ring and FDDI are both obsolete technologies that used a token-passing access method Internet access technologies include cable modem, DSL, satellite, and WiMax 53

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