lesson05

lesson05 - Configuring Routing and Remote Access(RRAS and...

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Configuring Routing and Remote Configuring Routing and Remote Access (RRAS) and Wireless Access (RRAS) and Wireless Networking Networking Lesson 5
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Skills Matrix Skills Matrix Technology Skill Objective Domain Objective # Configuring Routing Configure routing 1.3 Configuring Remote Access Configure remote access 3.1 Configuring Wireless Access Configure wireless access 3.4
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Routing Routing Routing , or the process of transferring data across an internetwork from one LAN to another, provides the basis for the Internet and nearly all TCP/IP network communications between multiple organizations. It plays a key role in every organization that is connected to the Internet or that has more than one network segment.
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Hub Hub A hub (sometimes called a multi-port repeater ) operates at Open Systems Interconnection (OSI) reference model layer 1, which organizes data into bits , which are binary sequences of 0s and 1s used to transmit data across a wired or wireless network. It does not perform any sort of processing against the data it receives. Instead, it simply receives the incoming signal and recreates it for transmission on all of its ports.
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Switch Switch A switch examines the destination and source address of an incoming data frame, and forwards the frame to the appropriate destination port according to the destination address. Most switches operate at OSI layer 2 (the Data-link Layer ), which organizes data into frames .
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Router Router A router determines routes from a source network to a destination network. Where to send network packets based on the addressing in the packet. Routers operate at OSI layer 3 (the Network Layer ), which groups data into packets . They are referred to as Layer 3 devices .
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Router Router To join networks together over extended distances or WANs. WAN traffic often travels over multiple routes, and the routers choose the fastest or cheapest route between a source computer and destination. To connect dissimilar LANs, such as an Ethernet LAN, to a Fiber Distributed Data Interface (FDDI) backbone.
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Router Router
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Router Router
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Routing Protocols Routing Protocols Used to automatically transmit information about the routing topology and which segments can be reached via which router. Whereas both RIPv2 and OSPF were supported under Windows Server 2003, only RIPv2 is supported by Windows Server 2008.
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Routing Information Protocol (RIP) Routing Information Protocol (RIP) One of the most long-standing routing protocols; Broadcasts information about available networks on a regular basis, as well as when the network topology changes. RIP is broadcast-based—that is, it sends out routing information in broadcast packets that are transmitted to every router that is connected to the same network. Designed for use only on smaller networks.
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  • Spring '11
  • ArthurBodourian
  • IP address, Virtual private network, remote access, remote access server, Routing and Remote Access Service

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lesson05 - Configuring Routing and Remote Access(RRAS and...

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