Network Topology: Network Topology, Star Network, Grid Network, Tree and Hypertree Networks, Spanning Tree Protocol, Metro Ethernet, Tok

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9781155787305: Network Topology: Network Topology, Star Network, Grid Network, Tree and Hypertree Networks, Spanning Tree Protocol, Metro Ethernet, Tok

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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