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Fiber-optic cable is an attractive networking solution for a number of reasons First, because it uses light instead of electricity, fiber-optic cable is immune to electrical interference and crosstalk Second, fiber-optic signals travel much far-
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ther than copper cabling: up to 2000 meters (compared with 100 meters for 10BaseT or 100BaseT) Third, fiber-optic cabling and hardware has become quite affordable in recent years Last, fiber-optic technology is only slightly more difficult to work with than standard Ethernet, and in some cases it s even easier Most fiber Ethernet networks use 625/125 multimode fiber-optic cable All fiber Ethernet networks that use these cables require two cables Figure 1310 shows three of the more common connectors used in fiber-optic networks Square SC connectors are shown in the middle and on the right, and the round ST connector is on the left Like many other fiber-optic connectors, the SC and ST connectors are half-duplex, meaning data flows only one way hence the need for two cables in a fiber installation Other half-duplex connectors you might run into are FC/PC, SMA, D4, MU, and LC They look similar to SC and ST connectors but offer variations in size and connection Newer and higher end fiber installations use full-duplex connectors, such as the MT-RJ connectors The two most common fiber-optic standards are called 10BaseFL and 100BaseFX As you can guess by the names, the biggest difference is the speed of the network (some important differences occur in the way hubs are interconnected, and so on)
Combining and Extending Ethernet
Because the many technologies involved in Ethernet follow the 8023 standards, you can get hardware to combine different networks, thus increasing compatibility and range Many 10BaseT hubs, for example, have a ThinNet BNC connector so that you can hook a small 10Base2 network into a star bus network That saves you from having to add new NICs and run new cabling for the older network
Typical fiber-optic cables with connectors
CHAPTER 13 Networks: Wired Networking
Combo Cards Because 10BaseT uses the same language as 10Base2 or 10Base5, you can find Ethernet combo network cards that support two or even three different types of connections Further, most current 100BaseT NICs are actually 10/100 NICs, able to adjust automatically either to 10 Mbps or 100 Mbps speeds, depending on the rest of the network hardware The same is true for Gigabit cards Repeaters Ethernet networks have limited lengths, as noted earlier, but various devices enable you to break that limitation A repeater is an electronic device that amplifies the signal on a line, thus enabling you to extend the useful length of a network segment Networks use two different types of repeaters The first type is a dedicated box that takes input from one segment, amplifies it, and then passes it to another segment Figure 1311 shows a photo of a common repeater for 10Base2 x The 10 BaseT hub, also a repeater, can enable a maximum separation of 200 x meters between PCs on a 10 BaseT network Hubs and Switches In a 10 BaseT network, each PC connects to a 10 BaseT hub or switch These devices have multiple connections called ports, one per connected device To add a device to the network, you simply plug another cable into the hub or switch, shown in Figure 1312 The primary functional difference between a hub and a switch is that a switch ends collisions on an Ethernet network, which means that each PC gets to use the full bandwidth available Bottom line Swap out your old hubs for newer switches and you ll dramatically improve your network performance Networks running 10xBaseT use the star bus topology The hub or switch holds the actual bus and allows access to the bus through the ports Using a star bus topology creates a robust network: the failure of a single node will not bring down the entire network
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