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5: Configuring Network Connectivity
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EXAM TIP You should be able to easily identify an IPv6 address and also know which IPv6 addresses would be found within private networks those with the FC00::/7 prefix preferably, or possibly with the deprecated FEC0::/10 prefix As examples, the following addresses would be valid unique local addresses The second address is expressed with zero compression
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FC00:0000:0000:0DB8:0000:CE12:00A8:342A FC00::231A:34AC:4:12AB
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Scoping
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Occasionally, you may come across the % character at the end of an IPv6 address as follows: FE80::1%1 The % symbol is used as a delimiter (a separator) for scopes (or zone identifiers) The use of scopes is known as scoping NOTE The use of scoping is more fully explained in RFC 4007 if you re interested It s only included here so that you ll understand a little about the purpose of the % symbol in an IPv6 address if you see it The zone identifier is expressed as a number (such as %1, %2, and so on) on Microsoft networks, but it can also be expressed as a name (such as %zone1, %id2, and so on) on other operating system networks such Unix-based networks Scoping can be used on multi-homed computers computers with multiple NICs Since the NICs may actually operate on separate networks but have IP addresses that appear to be on the same subnet, zone identifiers are used to indicate which zone the NIC operates on Zone identifiers are sometimes expressed with the / character (which identifies the number of bits used in the prefix), and sometimes the / character is omitted When expressed fully, an IPv6 address with a zone identifier looks like this: FE80::1%1/64
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The use of IPv6 addresses is expected to grow as time passes Some applications won t fully support IPv6 right away Additionally, you can expect other applications to require IPv6 As an example, the Windows Meeting Space (which will be covered more fully in 14) requires that clients either have a global IPv6 address or be operating on the same subnet
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The Network and Sharing Center is your primary point of entry for most of your networking tasks There are a few ways to get to it, but the easiest way is by clicking Start, right-clicking Network, and selecting Properties
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Figure 5-18 shows the Network and Sharing Center It shows the typical Vista Tasks list in the left pane and many other features and capabilities in the main window
Figure 5-18
Network and Sharing Center
The Tasks list has some tasks you should be very familiar with to be successful with Windows Vista networking:
Diagnose And Repair Clicking this link will launch the Windows Network Diagnostics tool, which is specifically designed to test and diagnose your Internet connection This tool goes through a series of tests to test your computer s ability to connect to the Internet For example, it tries to resolve the wwwmicrosoftcom name to an IP address using your configured DNS server If it fails, it reports the problem and includes a link in Help that can be used to check the problem further EXAM TIP When troubleshooting Internet connections, you should consider using the Windows Network Diagnostics tool (by selecting Diagnose And Repair) as one of your first steps
5: Configuring Network Connectivity
Manage Network Connections Clicking this link provides access to your network interface cards You had an opportunity to view and manipulate some of the properties of the NICs in Exercise 51 Set Up a Connection or Network This launches a menu you can use to configure connections to the Internet via dial-up, broadband, or wireless connections You can also configure wireless networks or create remote access connections You can select any of the options and click Next to access a wizard to lead you through the process Connect to a Network This provides a list of dial-up, VPN, and wireless connections that you can access Remote access and VPN connections will be covered in 7 Wireless connections will be covered in 6 Manage Wireless Networks This menu allows you to add, remove, and manipulate connections to wireless networks; it will be covered in 6
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