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Connecting with Windows XP Connecting Windows XP and Novell NetWare Interconnecting Windows XP and UNIX/Linux Connecting Windows XP to Apple Macintosh Systems 519
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Early in the history of personal computers, it was known that interoperability among computers is critical for truly effective computing. Coping with incompatibilities between various operating systems and applications has always proven to be a significant challenge to running a smooth network. The interoperability problem is still an issue today; however, many operating system vendors now include services that enable interoperability with other platforms. Most large organizations today operate heterogeneous networks containing a variety of workstation and server computers running operating systems such as Microsoft Windows, Apple s Mac OS, various versions of UNIX-based operating systems such as Linux, or Novell s NetWare. However, to enable the sharing of resources and information across these different platforms, there must be common communication mechanisms that enable interoperability across the network. Microsoft Windows XP Professional includes services that help you solve common interoperability and interconnectivity problems. This chapter explores the Windows XP Professional features that provide these interoperability services.
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If you are planning on integrating Windows XP into a heterogeneous network, it is important to understand where Windows XP and the other systems match up in terms of supported technology. The next two sections examine the networking protocols and media types that Windows XP supports.
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Part 5: Advanced Networking
Supported Networking Protocols
Successfully managing a heterogeneous computing environment depends to a large degree on which networking protocols the environment supports. Some protocols, such as TCP/IP, are supported by all modern operating systems. On the other hand, older protocols, such as IBM s Systems Network Architecture (SNA) mainframe communication protocol, require specialized third-party software to interconnect non-IBM clients, such as Microsoft Host Integration Server 2000. The following sections discuss the operational features and developmental issues of several common networking protocols.
TCP/IP
Without a doubt, TCP/IP is the most widely used protocol in the world. In addition to the fact that the Internet depends on Internet Protocol (IP), a wide range of systems make use of the protocol as well. Devices such as mainframes, personal computers, handheld computers, and computer-augmented appliances (like WebTV) all use (or can use) IP to deliver a variety of data. Not only is IP needed to access the Internet, but IP is also very scalable and extremely fast and efficient when properly configured. Nearly all modern operating systems come with support for the TCP/IP protocol suite. The following list contains the more common operating systems that support this protocol suite.
G Microsoft Windows 9x. All versions. G Microsoft Windows NT. All versions. G Microsoft Windows 2000. All versions. G Windows XP. All versions. G Novell NetWare 6.x and 5.x. G Apple Mac OS 8.x and later. Earlier versions had partial support for
TCP/IP applications.
G Apple Mac OS X. G UNIX/Linux. This is a very diverse grouping, but TCP/IP support is
widespread.
G Nearly all mainframe operating systems.
Internetwork Packet Exchange/Server Packet Exchange (IPX/SPX)
IPX resides at the Layer 3 location of the Open Systems Interconnection (OSI) reference model and is a component of the native protocol stack used with the Novell NetWare network operating system. IPX is not as widely supported as TCP/IP. The following operating systems can utilize the IPX protocol for network communications.
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5: Advanced Networking
18: Interconnectivity with Other Systems
G Windows 9x. All versions. G Windows NT. All versions. G Windows 2000. All versions. G Windows XP. All versions. G Novell NetWare. All versions. G UNIX/Linux. IPX/SPX protocol stacks are available for many versions.
Systems Network Architecture
In the early 1970s, IBM developed a suite of network protocols known as the Systems Network Architecture (SNA). This proprietary networking architecture has several components that enable communication on a network that supports mainframe servers and terminals. The SNA architecture mimics the OSI reference model discussed in 2, Configuring TCP/IP and Other Protocols. SNA has a layer model as a design guide and has seven individual layers. The following operating systems can use the SNA networking protocols:
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