Figure 1 shows different possibilities for communication of great distance.
Figure 2 shows the symbol used for a Twisted-Pair line tag.
Figure 3 shows the symbol used for a Coaxial line tag.
Figure 4 shows the symbol used for a Fibre-optic line tag.
Figure 5 shows the symbol used for a Network Interface Card.
Figure 6 shows the symbol used for a Client.
Figure 7 shows the symbol used for a Server.
Figure 8 shows a Client-Server model.
Figure 9 shows Local Resources.
Figure 10 shows Remote Resources.
Figure 11 shows a Node.
Figure 12 shows the symbols used for a Concentrator.
Figure 13 shows the symbol used for a Hub.
Figure 14 shows the symbol used for a Repeater.
Figure 15 shows the symbol used for a Bridge.
Figure 16 shows the symbol used for a Router.
Figure 17 shows the symbol used for a Gateway.
Figure 18 shows the symbol used for a Backbone.
Figure 19 shows a schematic of a bus network.
Figure 20 shows a schematic of a machine-to-machine bus network.
Figure 21 shows a schematic of a Token Ring network.
Figure 22 shows the token access method in a Token Ring network.
Figure 23 shows a schematic of a star network.
Figure 24 shows a schematic of a hub network.
Figure 25 shows fragmentation and reassemble of a message on a circuit switching network.
Figure 26 shows fragmentation and reassemble of a message on a packet switching network.
Figure 27 shows a schematic of a Backbone Network.
Figure 28 shows a schematic of a Thinnet Network.
Figure 29 shows a schematic of a 10BASET Network.
Figure 30 shows the seven-layer Open Systems Interconnection Reference Model.
Figure 31 shows an example of a data frame.
Figure 32 shows how simple delivering of a frame on a local network can be.
Figure 33 shows the schematic of a single, local network.
Figure 34 shows the schematic of a bridged network.
Figure 35 shows the schematic of a subnetted network.
Figure 36 shows a schematic of a router that join an Ethernet to a Token Ring network.
Figure 37 shows Headers and the OSI protocol layers.
Figure 38 shows the Protocol Data Unit layout.
Figure 39 shows the receiving computer risks losing data whenever its communication buffers become full.
Figure 40 shows the format of the LLC protocol data unit.
Figure 41 shows the format of an IEEE 802 MAC address.
Figure 42 shows IEEE 802 standards related to the OSI reference model.
Figure 43 shows the schematic of an Ethernet network.
Figure 44 shows collisions on an Ethernet.
Figure 45 shows the structure of an Ethernet II frame.
Figure 46 shows the structure of an Ethernet II Node Address.
Figure 47 shows the format of a IEEE 802.3 Frame.
Figure 48 shows the format of the SNAP data format.
Figure 49 shows the token access method in a ring network.
Figure 50 shows how Token Rings are wired in a star.
Figure 51 shows the format of a Token Ring frame.
Figure 52 shows how the layers of TCP/IP and other popular network protocols relate differently to the OSI model.
Figure 53 provides a generic illustration of a data packet moving through the different protocol layers of the OSI model.
Figure 54 shows a more specific example of an application packet moving through a TCP/IP network.
Figure 55 shows the protocol structure resulting from the binding initiated by the NETBIND program.
Figure 56 shows an internetwork consisting of several networks.
Figure 57 illustrates one method of time-division multiplexing of digital signals.
Figure 58 depict a more advanced technique, statistical time-division multiplexing.
Figure 59 illustrates circuit switching.
Figure 60 illustrates packet switching.
Figure 61 illustrates the protocol stack model for bridging in terms of the OSI Reference Model.
Figure 62 illustrates the protocol stack model for routing in terms of the OSI Reference Model.
Figure 63 illustrates Hop-count routing.
Figure 64 shows connecting remote sites with a Digital Leased Circuit.
Figure 65 shows the Layers in the TCP/IP Protocol Architecture.
Figure 66 shows TCP/IP Data Encapsulation.
Figure 67 shows Data Structures.
Figure 68 shows the processing of data during the transmission and the receiving for TCP.
Figure 69 shows processes/applications and protocols that rely on the Network Access Layer for the delivery of data to their counterparts across the network.
Figure 70 shows the IP Datagram Format.
Figure 71 shows Routing Through Gateways.
Figure 72 shows the ICMP Header Format.
Figure 73 shows processes/applications and protocols rely on the Internet Layer for the delivery of data to their counterparts across the network.
Figure 74 shows the UDP Datagram Format.
Figure 75 shows the relationship between UDP and IP headers.
Figure 76 shows the data segment format of the TCP Protocol.
Figure 77 shows the format of the TCP pseudoheader.
Figure 78 shows TCP establishes virtual circuits over which applications exchange data.
Figure 79 shows a Three-Way Handshake.
Figure 80 shows the positive acknowledgement with retransmission technique.
Figure 81 shows how TCP implements a time-out mechanism to keep track of loss segments.
Figure 82 shows a TCP Data Stream that starts with an Initial Sequence Number of 0.
Figure 83 shows how data are processed as the travel down the protocol stack, through the network, and up the protocol stack of the receiver.
Figure 84 shows processes/applications and protocols rely on the Transport Layer for the delivery of data to their counterparts across the network.
Figure 85 shows the TCP/IP Protocols Inside a Sample Gateway.
Figure 86 shows processes/applications and protocols rely on the Application Layer for the delivery of data to their counterparts across the network.
Figure 87 shows the IP address classes.
Figure 88 shows host communication on a local network.
Figure 89 shows IP addresses with and without subnetting.
Figure 90 shows host communication with subnetting.
Figure 91 shows a view of routing.
Figure 92 shows the Internet Routing Architecture.
Figure 93 shows a flowchart depiction of the IP routing algorithm.
Figure 94 show the operation of ARP.
Figure 95 shows the layout of an ARP request or ARP reply.
Figure 96 shows Routing Domains
Figure 97 shows the interrelationship between IP and Ethernet MAC address as reflected in the Ethernet data frame.
Figure 98 shows Protocol and Port Numbers.
Figure 99 shows the protocol interdependency between Application level protocols and Transport level protocols.
Figure 100 shows data packets multiplexed via TCP or UDP through port addresses and onto the targeted TCP/IP applications.
Figure 101 shows the exchange of port numbers during the TCP handshake.
Figure 102 shows the format of the Host.txt records.
Figure 103 shows resolution of a DNS query.
Figure 104 shows Domain Hierarchy.
Figure 105 shows organisation of the DNS name space.
Figure 106 shows NIS masters, slaves, and clients.
Figure 107 shows Remote Procedure Call Execution.
Figure 108 shows the TCP/IP family tree.
Figure 109 shows Multiple Protocol Stacks.
Figure 110 shows the BOOTP message format.
Figure 111 illustrates an example of a network running DHCP.
Figure 112 shows a DHCP client obtaining a lease. It shows the dialogue that takes place when a DHCP client obtains a lease from a DHCP server.
Figure 113 shows the life cycle of a DHCP address lease.
Figure 114 provides a visual representation of how a networking API might fit within the OSI seven-layer model.
Figure 115 illustrates how a single workstation can be utilise to access both network environments.
Figure 116 outlines a sample configuration of a NOS server as a gateway.
Figure 117 shows a tailored version of a standard WinSock driver enables the network clients to use any standard WinSock application.
Figure 118 illustrates the location and operation of the Transport Driver Interface within Windows NT.
Figure 119 shows an Internet server isolated from the local network.
Figure 120 shows an Internet server that connect to the Internet using TCP/IP.
Figure 121 shows an insecure Internet connection.
Figure 122 shows a comparison between a firewall and an IP router.
Figure 123 shows a basic firewall/Internet server combination.
Figure 124 shows a firewall configuration that poses potential problems.
Figure 125 shows a more secure firewall configuration.
Figure 126 illsutrates networks using both Internal and External Firewalls.
Figure 127 shows the Microsoft Network Protocol Architecture.
Figure 128 shows priority of DHCP options.
Figure 129 shows B-node name resolution.
Figure 130 shows P-node name resolution.
Figure 131 shows the architecture of a WINS name service.
Figure 132 shows a network with several WINS replication partnerships.
Figure 133 shows a drawing how a real-world Ethernet cable looks.
Figure 134 shows the signal on an Ethernet.
Figure 135 shows the terminators on an Ethernet cable.
TCP/IP Networks PDF wanted, email then Alex.Peeters@citap.be