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First Things First
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1
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taking advantage of them to carve out niches for themselves in the bandwidth marketplace. In fact, bandwidth has become a commodity, traded on spot markets alongside soy beans and pork bellies. A feeding frenzy is underway as the telecommunications market converges. Companies are buying each other apace as they jockey for position in the greatest game in town, and they are doing so by implementing new applications with names like Enterprise resource planning and Customer relationship management. Cellular telephony is ubiquitous, and integrated handsets are hitting the market. Iridium, once a shining star, is in receivership. AOL is a powerhouse as the biggest ISP on the planet. They now own CompuServe, and Prodigy has become invisible. Windows 2000 is on the market, and Apple s future as a real player is uncertain. Due to the popularity of Linux, Unix has entered the mindset and vocabulary of ordinary people on the street. Firewalls, still uncommon five years ago, are now finding a market as home-based computer systems obtain 24 7 access to the Internet using cable modems and DSL technologies. IP is now ubiquitous. NetWare version 5 will run natively over IP. All 32-bit versions of Windows (Windows 95, and so on) have a built-in TCP/IP kernel. IP version 6 (IPv6) is three years old but has yet to see widespread implementation. The IETF is now an international standards organization, sanctioned by ISO. Cisco dominates the router marketplace at the high- and middle-range, and is even a force at the low-end. 2000 came and went without incident. IT professionals who planned to have a New Years Eve party in their offices waiting for the ringing telephones, lost power, crashed computers, and other unnatural disasters that would inevitably occur at 00:00:00.00 on 1/1/2000, were sorely disappointed.
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Summary
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This chapter is designed to acquaint the reader with the fundamental terms and concepts that characterize the data and telecommunications worlds today. Now we can move deeper into the magic. In the next chapter, we introduce the design, philosophy, structure, and use of data communications protocols.
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Downloaded from Digital Engineering Library @ McGraw-Hill (www.digitalengineeringlibrary.com) Copyright 2004 The McGraw-Hill Companies. All rights reserved. Any use is subject to the Terms of Use as given at the website.
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Source: Telecom Crash Course
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CHAPTER
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Protocols
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Downloaded from Digital Engineering Library @ McGraw-Hill (www.digitalengineeringlibrary.com) Copyright 2004 The McGraw-Hill Companies. All rights reserved. Any use is subject to the Terms of Use as given at the website.
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Protocols
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Click. One simple action kicks off a complex series of events that results in the transmission of an e-mail message, the creation of a digital medical image, or the establishment of a videoconference between a child and a grandmother. The process through which this happens is a remarkable symphony of technological complexity, and it is all governed by a collection of rules called protocols. This chapter is dedicated to them.
Data Communications Systems and Functions
If I were to walk up to you on the street and extend my hand in greeting, you would quite naturally reach your hand out, grab mine, and shake it in most parts of the world. We agree to abide by a commonly accepted set of social rules, one of which is shaking hands as a form of greeting. It doesn t work everywhere. In Tibet, it is customary to extend one s tongue as far as it can be extended as a form of greeting (clearly a sign of a great culture!). In China, unless you are already friends with the person you are greeting, it is not customary to touch in any fashion. You, of course, have a choice when I extend my hand. You could hit it, lick it, or spit in it. But because of the accepted rules that govern western society, you would take my hand in yours and shake it. These rules that govern communication, any form of communication, are called protocols. And the process of using protocols to convey information is called data communications. It s no accident, incidentally, that the obnoxious racket that analog modems make when they are attempting to connect to each other is called a handshake. The noise they make is their attempt to negotiate a common set of rules that works for both of them for that particular session.
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