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Computer networks

Author: Andrew S Tanenbaum; David Wetherall
Publisher: Harlow, Essex : Pearson Education, 2014.
Series: Pearson custom library
Edition/Format:   Print book : English : 5. ed., Pearson new internat. edView all editions and formats

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Material Type: Internet resource
Document Type: Book, Internet Resource
All Authors / Contributors: Andrew S Tanenbaum; David Wetherall
ISBN: 1292024224 9781292024226
OCLC Number: 859528044
Description: II, 803 Seiten : Diagramme.
Contents: CHAPTER 1 INTRODUCTION1.1 USES OF COMPUTER NETWORKS1.1.1 Business Applications1.1.2 Home Applications1.1.3 Mobile Users1.1.4 Social Issues1.2 NETWORK HARDWARE1.2.1 Personal Area Networks1.2.2 Local Area Networks1.2.3 Metropolitan Area Networks+1.2.4 Wide Area Networks1.2.5 Internetworks1.3 NETWORK SOFTWARE1.3.1 Protocol Hierarchies1.3.2 Design Issues for the Layers1.3.3 Connection-Oriented Versus Connectionless Service1.3.4 Service Primitives1.3.5 The Relationship of Services to Protocols1.4 REFERENCE MODELS1.4.1 The OSI Reference Model1.4.2 The TCP/IP Reference Model1.4.3 The Model Used in this Book**1.4.4 A Comparison of the OSI and TCP/IP Reference Models**1.4.5 A Critique of the OSI Model and Protocols**1.4.6 A Critique of the TCP/IP Reference Model1.5 EXAMPLE NETWORKS+1.5.1 The Internet+**1.5.2 Third-Generation Mobile Phone Networks+**1.5.3 Wireless LANs: 802.11++**1.5.4 RFID and Sensor Networks**1.6 NETWORK STANDARDIZATION**1.6.1 Who's Who in the Telecommunications World**1.6.2 Who's Who in the International Standards World**1.6.3 Who's Who in the Internet Standards World1.7 METRIC UNITS1.8 OUTLINE OF THE REST OF THE BOOK1.9 SUMMARY CHAPTER 2 THE PHYSICAL LAYER2.1 THE THEORETICAL BASIS FOR DATA COMMUNICATION2.1.1 Fourier Analysis2.1.2 Bandwidth-Limited Signals2.1.3 The Maximum Data Rate of a Channel2.2 GUIDED TRANSMISSION MEDIA2.2.1 Magnetic Media2.2.2 Twisted Pairs2.2.3 Coaxial Cable++2.2.4 Power Lines2.2.5 Fiber Optics2.3 WIRELESS TRANSMISSION+2.3.1 The Electromagnetic Spectrum2.3.2 Radio Transmission+2.3.3 Microwave Transmission+**2.3.4 Infrared Transmission+**2.3.5 Light Transmission**2.4 COMMUNICATION SATELLITES**2.4.1 Geostationary Satellites**2.4.2 Medium-Earth Orbit Satellites**2.4.3 Low-Earth Orbit Satellites**2.4.4 Satellites Versus Fiber2.5 DIGITAL MODULATION AND MULTIPLEXING++2.5.1 Baseband Transmission++2.5.2 Passband Transmission+2.5.3 Frequency Division Multiplexing2.5.4 Time Division Multiplexing+2.5.5 Code Division Multiplexing2.6 THE PUBLIC SWITCHED TELEPHONE NETWORK2.6.1 Structure of the Telephone System2.6.2 The Politics of Telephones+2.6.3 The Local Loop: Modems, ADSL, and Fiber2.6.4 Trunks and Multiplexing2.6.5 Switching**2.7 THE MOBILE TELEPHONE SYSTEM**2.7.1 First-Generation (1G) Mobile Phones: Analog Voice**2.7.2 Second-Generation (2G) Mobile Phones: Digital Voice+**2.7.3 Third-Generation (3G) Mobile Phones: Digital Voice and Data**2.8 CABLE TELEVISION**2.8.1 Community Antenna Television**2.8.2 Internet over Cable**2.8.3 Spectrum Allocation**2.8.4 Cable Modems**2.8.5 ADSL Versus Cable2.9 SUMMARY CHAPTER 3 THE DATA LINK LAYER3.1 DATA LINK LAYER DESIGN ISSUES3.1.1 Services Provided to the Network Layer3.1.2 Framing3.1.3 Error Control3.1.4 Flow Control+3.2 ERROR DETECTION AND CORRECTION+3.2.1 Error-Correcting Codes+3.2.2 Error-Detecting Codes3.3 ELEMENTARY DATA LINK PROTOCOLS3.3.1 A Utopian Simplex Protocol3.3.2 A Simplex Stop-and-Wait Protocol for an Error-Free Channel3.3.3 A Simplex Stop-and-Wait Protocol for a Noisy Channel3.4 SLIDING WINDOW PROTOCOLS3.4.1 A One-Bit Sliding Window Protocol3.4.2 A Protocol Using Go-Back-N3.4.3 A Protocol Using Selective Repeat3.5 EXAMPLE DATA LINK PROTOCOLS++3.5.1 Packet over SONET++3.5.2 ADSL (Asymmetric Digital Subscriber Loop)3.6 SUMMARY CHAPTER 4 THE MEDIUM ACCESS CONTROL SUBLAYER4.1 THE CHANNEL ALLOCATION PROBLEM4.1.1 Static Channel Allocation4.1.2 Assumptions for Dynamic Channel Allocation4.2 MULTIPLE ACCESS PROTOCOLS4.2.1 ALOHA4.2.2 Carrier Sense Multiple Access Protocols+4.2.3 Collision-Free Protocols4.2.4 Limited-Contention Protocols4.2.5 Wireless LAN Protocols4.3 ETHERNET4.3.1 Classic Ethernet Physical Layer4.3.2 Classic Ethernet MAC Sublayer Protocol4.3.3 Ethernet Performance4.3.4 Switched Ethernet4.3.5 Fast Ethernet+4.3.6 Gigabit Ethernet+4.3.7 10 Gigabit Ethernet4.3.8 Retrospective on Ethernet4.4 WIRELESS LANS4.4.1 The 802.11 Architecture and Protocol Stack+4.4.2 The 802.11 Physical Layer+4.4.3 The 802.11 MAC Sublayer Protocol4.4.4 The 802.11 Frame Structure4.4.5 Services+**4.5 BROADBAND WIRELESS+**4.5.1 Comparison of 802.16 with 802.11 and 3G+**4.5.2 The 802.16 Architecture and Protocol Stack+**4.5.3 The 802.16 Physical Layer+**4.5.4 The 802.16 MAC Sublayer Protocol+**4.5.5 The 802.16 Frame Structure**4.6 BLUETOOTH**4.6.1 Bluetooth Architecture**4.6.2 Bluetooth Applications**4.6.3 The Bluetooth Protocol Stack**4.6.4 The Bluetooth Radio Layer**4.6.5 The Bluetooth Link Layers**4.6.6 The Bluetooth Frame Structure++**4.7 RFID++**4.7.1 EPC Gen 2 Architecture++**4.7.2 EPC Gen 2 Physical Layer++**4.7.3 EPC Gen 2 Tag Identification Layer++**4.7.4 Tag Identification Message Formats4.8 DATA LINK LAYER SWITCHING4.8.1 Uses of Bridges+4.8.2 Learning Bridges+4.8.3 Spanning Tree Bridges4.8.4 Repeaters, Hubs, Bridges, Switches, Routers, and Gateways+4.8.5 Virtual LANs4.9 SUMMARY CHAPTER 5 THE NETWORK LAYER5.1 NETWORK LAYER DESIGN ISSUES5.1.1 Store-and-Forward Packet Switching5.1.2 Services Provided to the Transport Layer5.1.3 Implementation of Connectionless Service5.1.4 Implementation of Connection-Oriented Service5.1.5 Comparison of Virtual-Circuit and Datagram Networks5.2 ROUTING ALGORITHMS5.2.1 The Optimality Principle5.2.2 Shortest Path Algorithm5.2.3 Flooding5.2.4 Distance Vector Routing5.2.5 Link State Routing5.2.6 Hierarchical Routing5.2.7 Broadcast Routing+5.2.8 Multicast Routing++**5.2.9 Anycast Routing5.2.10 Routing for Mobile Hosts**5.2.11 Routing in Ad Hoc Networks5.3 CONGESTION CONTROL ALGORITHMS5.3.1 Approaches to Congestion Control5.3.2 Traffic-Aware Routing5.3.3 Admission Control5.3.4 Traffic Throttling+5.3.5 Load Shedding5.4 QUALITY OF SERVICE5.4.1 Application Requirements+5.4.2 Traffic Shaping+5.4.3 Packet Scheduling+5.4.4 Admission Control5.4.5 Integrated Services5.4.6 Differentiated Services5.5 INTERNETWORKING5.5.1 How Networks Differ5.5.2 How Networks Can Be Connected+5.5.3 Tunneling+5.5.4 Internetwork Routing+5.5.5 Packet Fragmentation5.6 THE NETWORK LAYER IN THE INTERNET5.6.1 The IP Version 4 Protocol+5.6.2 IP Addresses**5.6.3 IP Version 6+5.6.4 Internet Control Protocols5.6.5 Label Switching and MPLS+5.6.6 OSPF--An Interior Gateway Routing Protocol+5.6.7 BGP--The Exterior Gateway Routing Protocol**5.6.8 Internet Multicasting**5.6.9 Mobile IP5.7 SUMMARY CHAPTER 6 THE TRANSPORT LAYER6.1 THE TRANSPORT SERVICE6.1.1 Services Provided to the Upper Layers6.1.2 Transport Service Primitives6.1.3 Berkeley Sockets6.1.4 An Example of Socket Programming: An Internet File Server6.2 ELEMENTS OF TRANSPORT PROTOCOLS6.2.1 Addressing6.2.2. Connection Establishment6.2.3 Connection Release6.2.4 Flow Control and Buffering6.2.5 Multiplexing6.2.6 Crash Recovery++6.3 CONGESTION CONTROL ALGORITHMS++6.3.1 Desirable Bandwidth Allocation++6.3.2 Regulating the Sending Rate++6.3.3 Wireless Issues6.4 THE INTERNET TRANSPORT PROTOCOLS: UDP6.4.1 Introduction to UDP**6.4.2 Remote Procedure Call+6.4.3 The Real-Time Transport Protocol6.5 THE INTERNET TRANSPORT PROTOCOLS: TCP6.5.1 Introduction to TCP6.5.2 The TCP Service Model6.5.3 The TCP Protocol6.5.4 The TCP Segment Header6.5.5 TCP Connection Establishment6.5.6 TCP Connection Release6.5.7 TCP Connection Management Modeling6.5.8 TCP Transmission Policy6.5.9 TCP Timer Management++6.5.10 TCP Congestion Control++6.5.11 The Future of TCP**6.6 PERFORMANCE ISSUES**6.6.1 Performance Problems in Computer Networks**6.6.2 Network Performance Measurement**6.6.3 Host Design for Fast Networks**6.6.4 Fast Segment Processing++**6.6.5 Header Compression**6.6.6 Protocols for Long Fat Networks++**6.7 DELAY TOLERANT NETWORKS++**6.7.1 DTN Architecture++**6.7.2 The Bundle Protocol6.8 SUMMARY CHAPTER 7 THE APPLICATION LAYER7.1 DNS--THE DOMAIN NAME SYSTEM7.1.2 The DNS Name Space7.1.3 Resource Records7.1.4 Name Servers+**7.2 ELECTRONIC MAIL+**7.2.1 Architecture and Services+**7.2.2 The User Agent**7.2.3 Message Formats+**7.2.4 Message Transfer+**7.2.5 Final Delivery+7.3 THE WORLD WIDE WEB+7.3.1 Architectural Overview+7.3.2 Static Web Pages+7.3.3 Dynamic Web Pages and Web Applications+7.3.4 HTTP--The HyperText Transfer Protocol+**7.3.5 Mobile Web++**7.3.6 Web Search7.4 REALTIME AUDIO AND VIDEO7.4.1 Introduction to Digital Audio7.4.2 Audio Compression7.4.3 Streaming Audio7.4.4 Internet Radio7.4.5 Voice over IP7.4.6 Introduction to Video7.4.7 Video Compression7.4.8 Video on Demand++7.5 CONTENT DELIVERY AND PEER-TO-PEER++7.5.1 Server Replication++7.5.2 Content Delivery Networks++7.5.3 Peer-to-Peer Networks++7.5.4 Overlay Networks7.5 SUMMARY CHAPTER 8 READING LIST AND BIBLIOGRAPHY**8.1 SUGGESTIONS FOR FURTHER READING**8.1.1 Introduction and General Works**8.1.2 The Physical Layer**8.1.3 The Data Link Layer**8.1.4 The Medium Access Control Sublayer**8.1.5 The Network Layer**8.1.6 The Transport Layer**8.1.7 The Application Layer**8.1.8 Network Security++9.2 ALPHABETICAL BIBLIOGRAPHY
Series Title: Pearson custom library
Responsibility: Andrew S. Tanenbaum; David J. Wetherall.


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