Presentation on theme: "Layer 1 of the TCP/IP protocol stack: Network Access Layer (NAL). Functions, performed on the layer. МАС address in Ethernet networks. Layer 1 of the TCP/IP."— Presentation transcript:
Layer 1 of the TCP/IP protocol stack: Network Access Layer (NAL). Functions, performed on the layer. МАС address in Ethernet networks. Layer 1 of the TCP/IP protocol stack: Network Access Layer (NAL). Functions, performed on the layer. МАС address in Ethernet networks.
TCP/IP The Internet Protocol Suite (commonly known as TCP/IP) is the set of communications protocols used for the Internet and other similar networks. Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) and the Internet Protocol (IP) The Internet Protocol Suite may be viewed as a set of layers. Each layer solves a set of problems involving the transmission of data, and provides a well-defined service to the upper layer protocols based on using services from some lower layers. The TCP/IP model consists of four layers. This layer architecture is often compared with the seven-layer OSI Reference Model. From lowest to highest, these are the Network Access Layer, the Internet Layer, the Transport Layer, and the Application Layer The TCP/IP Network Access Layer can encompass the functions of two lower layers of theOSI reference Model: Data Link, and Physical.
Data Link Layer Prepare Network layer packets for transmission and to control access to the physical media.
Supporting & Connecting to upper layer services The Data Link layer provides a means for exchanging data over a common local media. The Data Link layer performs two basic services: Allows the upper layers to access the media using techniques such as framing Controls how data is placed onto the media and is received from the media using techniques such as media access control and error detection The Data Link layer is responsible for the exchange of frames between nodes over the media of a physical network.
Connecting upper layer services to the media In many cases, the Data Link layer is embodied as a physical entity, such as an Ethernet network interface card (NIC), which inserts into the system bus of a computer and makes the connection between running software processes on the computer and physical media.
MAC The technique used for getting the frame on and off media is called the media access control method. Media Access Control (MAC) provides Data Link layer addressing and delimiting of data according to the physical signaling requirements of the medium and the type of Data Link layer protocol in use. MAC: Address the frame Mark the beginning and ending of the frame
Media Access Control Methods There are two basic media access control methods for shared media: Controlled - Each node has its own time to use the medium When one device places a frame on the media, no other device can do so until the frame has arrived at the destination and has been processed by the destination. Contention-based - All nodes compete for the use of the medium (CSMA) When the device attempting to transmit sees that the media is busy, it will wait and try again after a short time period. Media access control protocols for non-shared media require little or no control before placing frames onto the media. Such is the case for point-to-point topologies. Half-Duplex Full-Duplex
Logical vs. Physical Toplogy
The Frame Header - Contains control information, such addressing (48-bit MAC) Data - The packet from the Network layer Trailer - Contains control information added to the end of the PDU, such addressing (48-bit MAC)
Physical Layer controls how data is placed on the communication media encode the binary digits that represent Data Link layer frames into signals and to transmit and receive these signals across the physical media create the electrical, optical, or microwave signal that represents the bits in each frame
Physical Layer Fundamental Principles The three fundamental functions of the Physical layer are: The physical components Data encoding Signaling
Data Carrying Capacity Data transfer : Bandwidth, Throughput and Goodput