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Transcript
Module 10
• Internet Protocol (IP) is the routed protocol
of the Internet.
• IP addressing enables packets to be
routed from source to destination using the
best available path.
• Routing protocols allow routers to build
tables from which to determine the best
path to a host on the Internet.
• IP is a connectionless, unreliable, best-effort
delivery protocol. The term connectionless
means that no dedicated circuit
• IP determines the most efficient route for data
based on the routing protocol
• The terms unreliable and best-effort do not imply
that the system is unreliable and does not work
well, but that IP does not verify that the data
reached its destination. This function is handled
by the upper layer protocols.
• At the network layer, the data is encapsulated
into packets, also known as datagrams.
• IP determines the contents of the IP packet
header, which includes addressing and other
control information, but is not concerned with the
actual data.
• Layer 2 Ethernet frames are designed to operate
within a broadcast domain using the MAC
address that is burned into the physical device.
• As a frame is received at a router interface, the
destination MAC address is extracted
• The address is checked to see if the frame is
directly addressed to the router interface, or if it
is a broadcast. In either of these two cases, the
frame is accepted
• Otherwise, the frame is discarded since it is
destined for another device on the collision
domain
• The accepted frame has the Cyclic Redundancy
Check (CRC) information extracted from the
frame trailer, and calculated to verify that the
frame data is without error.
• If the check is valid, the frame header and trailer
are removed and the packet is passed up to
Layer 3.
• The packet is then checked to see if it is actually
destined for the router, or if it is to be routed to
another device in the internetwork.
• If the destination IP address matches one of the
router ports, the Layer 3 header is removed and
the data is passed up to the Layer 4
• If the packet is to be routed, the destination IP
address will be compared to the routing table.
• If a match is found or there is a default route, the
packet will be sent to the interface specified in
the matched routing table statement.
• The frame is then transmitted to the next
broadcast domain on its trip to the final
destination
• Connectionless network processes are often
referred to as packet switched processes. As the
packets pass from source to destination, packets
can switch to different paths, and possibly arrive
out of order
• Connection-oriented network processes are
often referred to as circuit switched processes. A
connection with the recipient is first established,
and then data transfer begins.
• The Internet is a gigantic, connectionless
network in which all packet deliveries are
handled by IP. TCP adds Layer 4,
connection-oriented reliability services to
IP
• IP packets consist of the data from upper
layers plus an IP header. The IP header
consists of the following:
• Version
• IP header length (HLEN)
• Type-of-service (TOS)
• Total length
• Identification
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Flags
Fragment offset
Time-to-live (TTL)
Protocol
Header checksum
Source address
Destination address
Options
Padding
Data
• Routing is the process of finding the most
efficient path from one device to another.
• The primary device that performs the routing
process is the router
• A router is a network layer device that uses one
or more routing metrics to determine the optimal
path
• Routing metrics are values used in determining
the advantage of one route over another.
• The following are the two key functions of a router:
• Routers must maintain routing tables and make sure
other routers know of changes in the network topology.
This function is performed using a routing protocol to
communicate network information with other routers.
• When packets arrive at an interface, the router must use
the routing table to determine where to send them. The
router switches the packets to the appropriate interface,
adds the necessary framing information for the interface,
and then transmits the frame.
• Routers pass data frames between networks
based on Layer 3 information
• Routers make logical decisions regarding the
best path for the delivery of data
• Routers then direct packets to the appropriate
output port to be encapsulated for transmission
• The encapsulation and de-encapsulation
process occurs each time a packet transfers
through a router.
• This process breaks up the data stream
into segments, adds the appropriate
headers and trailers then transmits the
data.
• The de-encapsulation process is the
opposite process, removing the headers
and trailers, then recombining the data into
a seamless stream.