Network Manual for Systems 5 th Version - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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Network Manual for Systems 5 th Version

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  1. Network+ Guide to Networks5th Edition Chapter 3 Transmission Basics and Networking Media

  2. Objectives • Explain basic data transmission concepts, including full duplexing, attenuation, latency, and noise • Describe the physical characteristics of coaxial cable, STP, UTP, and fiber-optic media • Compare the benefits and limitations of different networking media • Explain the principles behind and uses for serial connector cables • Identify wiring standards and the best practices for cabling buildings and work areas

  3. Transmission Basics • Transmit • Issue signals along network medium • Transmission • Process of transmitting • Signal progress after transmitted • Transceiver • Transmit and receive signals

  4. Analog and Digital Signaling • Important data transmission characteristic • Signaling type: analog or digital • Volt • Electrical current pressure • Electrical signal strength • Directly proportional to voltage • Signal voltage • Signals • Current, light pulses, electromagnetic waves

  5. Figure 3-1: An example of an analog signal • Analog data signals • Voltage varies continuously • Properties • Amplitude, frequency, wavelength, phase

  6. Analog and Digital Signaling (cont’d.) • Amplitude • Analog wave’s strength • Frequency • Number of times amplitude cycles over fixed time period • Measure in hertz (Hz) • Wavelength • Distance between corresponding wave cycle points • Inversely proportional to frequency • Expressed in meters or feet

  7. Figure 3-2: Waves with a 90-degree phase difference • Phase • Wave’s progress over time in relationship to fixed point

  8. Analog and Digital Signaling (cont’d.) • Analog signal benefit over digital • More variable • Convey greater subtleties with less energy • Drawback of analog signals • Varied and imprecise voltage • Susceptible to transmission flaws • Digital signals • Pulses of voltages • Positive voltage represents a 1 • Zero voltage represents a 0

  9. Figure 3-3 An example of a digital signal • Binary system • 1s and 0s represent information • Bit (binary digit) • Possible values: 1 or 0 • Digital signal pulse

  10. Figure 3-4 Components of a byte • Byte • Eight bits together • Computers read and write information • Using bits and bytes • Find decimal value of a bit • Multiply the 1 or 0 by 2x (x equals bit’s position)

  11. Analog and Digital Signaling (cont’d.) • Convert byte to decimal number • Determine value represented by each bit • Add values • Convert decimal number to a byte • Reverse the process • Convert between binary and decimal • By hand or calculator

  12. Binary to Decimal conversion • Binary numbers are sometimes written prefixed with 0b • 0b0001 = 0*8 + 0*4 + 0*2 + 1*1 = 1 • 0b1010 = 1*8 + 0*4 + 1*2 + 0*1 = 10 • 0b1011 = 1*8 + 0*4 + 1*2 + 1*1 = 11

  13. Decimal to Binary • 14 = 8+4+2 = 1*8 + 1*4 + 1*2 + 0*1 = 0b1110 • 3 = 2+1 = 0*8 + 0*4 + 1*2 + 1*1 = 0b0011 • 6 = 4+2 = 0*8 + 1*4 + 1*2 + 0*1 = 0b0110

  14. Larger Values 128= 1*128 + 0*64 + 0*32 +0*16 +0*8 +0*4 + 0*2 +0*1 128 = 0b10000000 162= 128 + 32 + 2 162= 1*128 + 0*64 + 1*32 +0*16 +0*8 +0*4 + 1*2 +0*1 162 = 0b10100010 0b1111000 = 1*128 + 1*64 + 1*32 +1*16 +0*8 +0*4 + 0*2 +0*1 0 = 128 + 64 + 32 +16 = 240

  15. Binary on Quizzes • I'll add a binary question to the next quiz, and maybe the one after that, as extra credit • I recommend that you learn binary conversion, but I don't require it

  16. Analog and Digital Signaling (cont’d.) • Digital signal benefit over analog signal • More reliable • Less severe noise interference • Digital signal drawback • Many pulses required to transmit same information • Overhead • Nondata information • Required for proper signal routing and interpretation • Such as addressing information

  17. Data Modulation • Data relies on digital transmission • Network connection may handle only analog signals • Modem • Accomplishes translation • Modulator/demodulator • Data modulation • Technology modifying analog signals • Make data suitable for carrying over communication path

  18. Data Modulation (cont’d.) • Carrier wave • Combined with another analog signal • Produces unique signal • Transmitted from one node to another • Preset properties • Purpose • Convey information • Information wave (data wave) • Added to carrier wave • Modifies one carrier wave property

  19. Data Modulation (cont’d.) • Frequency modulation (FM) • Carrier frequency modified • By application of data signal • Amplitude modulation (AM) • Carrier signal amplitude modified • By application of data signal

  20. AM and FM • From link Ch 3a

  21. Simplex, Half-Duplex, and Duplex • Simplex • Signal transmission: one direction • Like broadcast TV • Half-duplex transmission • Signal transmission: both directions • One at a time • One communication channel • Shared for multiple nodes to exchange information • Full-duplex • Signals transmission: both directions simultaneously • Used on data networks

  22. Figure 3-6 Simplex, half-duplex, and full duplex transmission • Channel • Distinct communication path between nodes • Separated physically or logically • Full duplex advantage • Increases speed

  23. Multiplexing • Multiplexing • Multiple signals • Travel simultaneously over one medium • Subchannels • Logical multiple smaller channels • Multiplexer (mux) • Combines many channel signals • Demultiplexer (demux) • Separates combined signals • Regenerates them

  24. Figure 3-7 Time division multiplexing • TDM (time division multiplexing) • Divides channel into multiple time intervals

  25. Figure 3-8 Statistical multiplexing • Statistical multiplexing • Transmitter assigns slots to nodes • According to priority, need • More efficient than TDM

  26. Figure 3-9 Frequency division multiplexing • FDM (frequency division multiplexing) • Unique frequency band for each communications subchannel • Two types • Cellular telephone transmission • DSL Internet access

  27. Figure 3-10 Wavelength division multiplexing • WDM (wavelength division multiplexing) • One fiber-optic connection • Carries multiple light signals simultaneously • DWDM (dense wavelength division multiplexing) • Used on most modern fiber-optic networks • Extraordinary capacity

  28. Relationships Between Nodes • Point-to-point transmission • One transmitter and one receiver • Point-to-multipoint transmission • One transmitter and multiple receivers • Broadcast transmission • One transmitter and multiple, undefined receivers • Used on wired and wireless networks • Simple and quick • Nonbroadcast • One transmitter and multiple, defined receivers

  29. Figure 3-11 Point-to-point versus broadcast transmission Relationships Between Nodes (cont’d.)

  30. Throughput and Bandwidth • Throughput • Measures amount of data transmitted during given time period • Capacity or bandwidth • Quantity of bits transmitted per second • Bandwidth (strict definition) • Measures difference between highest and lowest frequencies medium can transmit • Range of frequencies • Measured in hertz (Hz)

  31. Table 3-1 Throughput measures Throughput

  32. Baseband and Broadband • Baseband transmission • Digital signals sent through direct current (DC) pulses applied to wire • Requires exclusive use of wire’s capacity • Transmit one signal (channel) at a time • Example: Ethernet • Broadband transmission • Signals modulated • Radiofrequency (RF) analog waves • Uses different frequency ranges • Does not encode information as digital pulses

  33. Transmission Flaws • Noise • Any undesirable influence degrading or distorting signal • Types of noise • EMI (electromagnetic interference) • EMI/RFI (radiofrequency interference) • Cross talk • NEXT (near end cross talk) • Potential cause: improper termination • Environmental influences • Heat

  34. Figure 3-12 Cross talk between wires in a cable Transmission Flaws (cont’d.)

  35. Transmission Flaws (cont’d.) • Attenuation • Loss of signal’s strength as it travels away from source • Signal boosting technology • Analog signals pass through amplifier • Noise also amplified • Regeneration • Digital signals retransmitted in original form • Repeater: device regenerating digital signals • Amplifiers and repeaters • OSI model Physical layer

  36. Transmission Flaws (cont’d.) • Latency • Delay between signal transmission and receipt • Causes • Cable length • Intervening connectivity device • RTT (round trip time) • Time for packet to go from sender to receiver, then back from receiver to sender • Measured in milliseconds • May cause network transmission errors

  37. Common Media Characteristics • Selecting transmission media • Match networking needs with media characteristics • Physical media characteristics • Throughput • Cost • Size and scalability • Connectors • Noise immunity

  38. Throughput • Most significant transmission method factor • Causes of limitations • Laws of physics • Signaling and multiplexing techniques • Noise • Devices connected to transmission medium • Fiber-optic cables allows faster throughput • Compared to copper or wireless connections

  39. Cost • Precise costs difficult to pinpoint • Media cost dependencies • Existing hardware, network size, labor costs • Variables influencing final cost • Installation cost • New infrastructure cost versus reuse • Maintenance and support costs • Cost of lower transmission rate affecting productivity • Cost of obsolescence

  40. Noise Immunity • Noise distorts data signals • Distortion rate dependent upon transmission media • Fiber-optic: least susceptible to noise • Limit impact on network • Cable installation • Far away from powerful electromagnetic forces • Select media protecting signal from noise • Antinoise algorithms

  41. Size and Scalability • Three specifications • Maximum nodes per segment • Maximum segment length • Maximum network length • Maximum nodes per segment dependency • Attenuation and latency • Maximum segment length dependency • Attenuation and latency plus segment type

  42. Size and Scalability (cont’d.) • Segment types • Populated: contains end nodes • Unpopulated: No end nodes • Link segment • Segment length limitation • After certain distance, signal loses strength • Cannot be accurately interpreted

  43. Connectors and Media Converters • Connectors • Hardware connecting wire to network device • Specific to particular media type • Affect costs • Installing and maintaining network • Ease of adding new segments or nodes • Technical expertise required to maintain network • Media converter • Hardware enabling networks or segments running on different media to interconnect and exchange signals

  44. Figure 3-15 Copper wire-to-fiber media converter Connectors and Media Converters (cont’d.)

  45. Figure 3-16 Coaxial cable Coaxial Cable • Central metal core (often copper) • Surrounded by insulator • Braided metal shielding (braiding or shield) • Outer cover (sheath or jacket)

  46. Coaxial Cable (cont’d.) • High noise resistance • Advantage over twisted pair cabling • Carry signals farther before amplifier required • Disadvantage over twisted pair cabling • More expensive • Hundreds of specifications • RG specification number • Differences: shielding and conducting cores • Transmission characteristics

  47. Coaxial Cable (cont’d.) • Conducting core • American Wire Gauge (AWG) size • Data networks usage • RG-6: Used in modern cable TV connections, most common • RG-8: Thicknet--obsolete • RG-58: Thinnet—also obsolete for data networks • RG-59: Used for short spans in modern cable TV connections

  48. Figure 3-17 F-type connector Figure 3-18 BNC Connector Coaxial Cable (cont’d.)

  49. Figure 3-19 Twisted pair cable Twisted Pair Cable • Color-coded insulated copper wire pairs • 0.4 to 0.8 mm diameter • Encased in a plastic sheath

  50. Twisted Pair Cable (cont’d.) • More wire pair twists per foot • More resistance to cross talk • Higher-quality • More expensive • Twist ratio • Twists per meter or foot • High twist ratio • Greater attenuation