Network topology: Star network, Grid network, Spanning Tree Protocol, Metro Ethernet, Token ring, Mesh networking, Fibonacci cube

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9781155787305: Network topology: Star network, Grid network, Spanning Tree Protocol, Metro Ethernet, Token ring, Mesh networking, Fibonacci cube
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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 38. Chapters: Star network, Grid network, Spanning Tree Protocol, Metro Ethernet, Token ring, Mesh networking, Fibonacci cube, History of wireless mesh networking, Hyperconnectivity, Connection-oriented Ethernet, Split multi-link trunking, Topology control, Internet topology, Virtual Cluster Switching, Broadcast radiation, Cube-connected cycles, Ring network, Channel capture effect, R-SMLT, Arbitrated loop, Ethernet Exchange, Point-to-point, Fat tree, Switched fabric, Redundant topologies, Distributed Split Multi-Link Trunking, P2PRIV, Public safety network, Logical topology, Shared mesh, InterSwitch Trunk, Switching loop, Szymanski's conjecture, Ring Protection, Switched mesh, Hypertree network, Distributed Multi-Link Trunking, Cambridge Ring, Virtual Link Aggregation Control Protocol, Linear topology, Fibre Channel point-to-point, Mesh node, Topology table. Excerpt: Network topology is the layout pattern of interconnections of the various elements (links, nodes, etc.) of a computer or biological network. Network topologies may be physical or logical. Physical topology refers to the physical design of a network including the devices, location and cable installation. Logical topology refers to how data is actually transferred in a network as opposed to its physical design. In general physical topology relates to a core network whereas logical topology relates to basic network. Topology can be understood as the shape or structure of a network. This shape does not necessarily correspond to the actual physical design of the devices on the computer network. The computers on a home network can be arranged in a circle but it does not necessarily mean that it represents a ring topology. Any particular network topology is determined only by the graphical mapping of the configuration of physical and/or logical connections between nodes. T...

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