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Be sure to try Exercise 4-7 in LabBookpdf on the CD-ROM and check out the CertCam training videoThis exercise demonstrates how to configure your client system for a DNS or WINS server Table 4-7 outlines the differences between WINS and DNS
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TCP/IP Fundamentals
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Converts FQDN to IP address Hierarchical 255-character names Yes, with dynamic DNS supported in Windows 2000 and above FQDN (ex: wwwgleneclarke com)
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Converts NetBIOS name to IP address Flat 15-character names Yes
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Identifying Differences Between DNS and WINS
Name Types
NetBIOS name (ex: COMPUTERA)
Name resolution is a very important part of troubleshooting networking problems chances are a large percentage of communication problems come from name resolution To help people troubleshoot name resolution in real life and on the Network+ exam, I usually draw for them Figure 4-9, which is a flow chart of the types of names and the technologies used to resolve the type of name For example, looking at Figure 4-9, you can see that ARP is used to convert IP addresses to MAC addresses, whereas DNS is used to convert the FQDN to the IP address which is then converted to the MAC address by ARP
figure 4-9
FQDN (wwwgleneclarkecom)
Name resolution flow chart
DNS Hosts file IP address (1921681100)
WINS
LMHOSTS file ARP
NetBIOS name (WORKSTATION1) MAC address (00-90-4B-4C-C1-59)
TCP/IP Configuration Concepts
Configuring a Linux Machine for tCP/iP
We have spent most of the examples talking about Windows operating systems and how to configure TCP/IP on Windows Let s take some time now and focus on Linux, one of the biggest competitors to Microsoft Windows The version of Linux that I have installed for this book is Red Hat Linux 8 If you have Red Hat Linux 9, you should be able to follow the same steps, because there are not a lot of changes regarding this area between the two versions To download a free version of the most current version of Linux, visit wwwlinuxorg To change your TCP/IP settings in Linux, you will need to log on to the computer with root-level access and then click the Red Hat button in the bottom-left corner of the screen When the menu appears, select System Settings | Network, as shown in Figure 4-10
figure 4-10
Selecting the network settings from the Red Hat menu
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TCP/IP Fundamentals
Once the Network Configuration dialog box shows, click the Edit button to change the IP address that is assigned to the Ethernet device in the Linux machine To statically assign an IP address, select the option Statically Set IP Addresses as shown in Figure 4-11 If you wish to configure the Linux machine as a DHCP client so that its address information is obtained automatically, you will need to bring the Network Configuration dialog box up again and select the option that says Automatically Obtain IP Address Settings With and ensure that DHCP is selected (as shown in Figure 4-12) You will most likely want to ensure that the setting Automatically Obtain DNS Information From Provider is selected This setting allows you to configure Linux to obtain the address of the DNS server from DHCP as well Once you have configured TCP/IP on the Linux system, you may want to verify the settings by viewing your IP address information You will look at TCP/IP utilities in 6, but to make our Linux walkthrough complete, let s take a look at how to view the TCP/IP settings in Linux To view your IP address information in Linux, you need to bring up a command prompt, known as a terminal session To start a terminal session, right-click the desktop in Linux and choose New Terminal, as shown in Figure 4-13
figure 4-11
Configuring a Linux machine with a static IP address
TCP/IP Configuration Concepts
figure 4-12
Configuring a Linux machine as a DHCP client
figure 4-13
Starting a terminal session in Linux
Once the new terminal starts up, you can type ifconfig (case sensitive) to view your TCP/IP settings, or you can use the Ping utility to test connectivity to another system Figure 4-14 demonstrates ifconfig being used to view the TCP/IP settings of the network interface You may type exit at the prompt to exit out of the terminal
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