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Building a Network with OSI Chapter 3. Contents Explain the major functions of network hardware Describe the functions of network software Define each.

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Presentation on theme: "Building a Network with OSI Chapter 3. Contents Explain the major functions of network hardware Describe the functions of network software Define each."— Presentation transcript:

1 Building a Network with OSI Chapter 3

2 Contents Explain the major functions of network hardware Describe the functions of network software Define each of these functions as part of the OSI seven-layer model

3 Overview

4 The Big Job Whenever you have a big job to do, it helps to break it down into discrete chunks or functions –For example, moving your family from one city to another could be broken down into: What to move How to pack How to load the van How to unload the van The job of moving data from one place to another is also a big job

5 OSI Seven-Layer Model The big job of moving data from one place to another is broken down into functions defined by the OSI Seven-Layer Model

6 Case Study Example Let’s look at the process of networking from a conceptual viewpoint –Assume we are just trying to move a file from one PC to another in a small office –One of the workers has just completed a new employee handbook –She needs to transfer the Word document to the other worker for review

7 Case Study Example The file could be copied to a diskette, USB, or CD/DVD and handed over to the other worker – called Sneakernet – but that’s not necessary today The document may be transferred using the network The next section examines the various hardware required

8 Let’s Get Physical

9 Cables Most networks use a cable like that shown as a physical channel to move the bits of data Unshielded Twisted Pair (UTP) cable Uses 4 wires: 2 for sending and 2 for receiving data

10 Hubs Each computer system has a cable leading to a device called a hub –Usually located in a closet The hub sends the data received from one system to all the other systems attached to it

11 Network Interface Card Network Interface Cards (NICs – pronounced “Nicks”) are installed in PCs Network cables are attached to the NICs

12 NIC to Hub Connections Cables run from the NIC in the PC to a jack on the wall Cables run through the walls to the closet where they connect to a hub

13 Network Cabling System

14 Network Interface Cards Since all the networked systems are connected to the same hub, each system must have a unique identifier Media Access Control (MAC) address –A unique address burned into a ROM chip on the network card –Each MAC address is 12 hex characters or 48 bits in length MAC address printed on surface of chip – it’s burned inside the chip.

15 MAC Addresses MAC addresses are 48 bits long Usually represented using hexadecimal characters (12 hex digits = 48 bits) –Here’s a typical MAC address: D49 Identifies the manufacturer Unique serial number determined by the manufacturer No two MAC addresses are ever the same!

16 WINIPCFG Used on Windows 98/Me systems to view network configuration MAC address

17 ipconfig /all Used on Windows NT/2000/XP systems to view network configuration MAC address

18 Bits A MAC address is a series of ones and zeros called bits Data is sent using pulses of electricity, light, or radio waves

19 Frames Data is sent across the network in frames Frames are discrete chunks of data

20 Fields Frames are made up of fields that contain information Frames typically contain the recipient’s MAC address, the sender’s MAC address, the data itself, and a cyclic redundancy check (CRC) for error checking

21 Data What is inside the data part of the frame? –It could be part of a file, a print job, a web page, anything –NICs do not care what the data, or payload, is

22 Frame Size Different networks use different sizes of frames Many frames hold about 1500 bytes of data The sending software breaks up large amounts of data into smaller chunks The receiving station must then put the chunks back together in the proper order

23 Processing Framesq All devices on the network see the frame, but only the device that it is addressed to will process it –Every frame is received by every NIC –The MAC address is used to decide if the frame belongs to a given device

24 Getting Data on the Cable Only one system may speak at a time since the cable is shared Processes are used to keep two NICs from talking at the same time

25 Getting To Know You How does the sending NIC know the MAC address of the NIC to which it is sending data? Most of the time the two devices have talked before, so the destination MAC address is already known If the MAC address is not known, then a broadcast message is sent over the network –The destination device will respond by sending its MAC address –A broadcast MAC address is FF-FF-FF-FF-FF-FF

26 Moving Frames – Step 1 The sending system’s network software hands some data to the NIC The NIC begins building a frame

27 Moving Frames – Step 2 After the NIC creates the frame, it adds the CRC and data to it It also puts its MAC address and the destination’s MAC address in the frame

28 Moving Frames – Step 3 When no other NIC is using the cable, it sends the frame through the cable

29 Moving Frames – Step 4 The frame propagates down the wire to the hub The hub creates a copy of the frame to send to every other system The receiving device processes the frame

30 Moving Frames – Step 5 The receiving station checks the CRC value in the frame –If the value matches what it should, then the NIC sends the data portion to the network operating system for processing –If the value does not match, the frame has errors and must be resent

31 Beyond the Single Wire – Network Software

32 Beyond the Single Wire What if one system is using a modem to dial into the network? What if one of the systems is a Macintosh?

33 Routers A single network with single hub can only support up to 1,024 computers before the network becomes too slow Routers are used to chop large networks up into smaller ones

34 Network Protocols Network protocols define rules for how systems are addressed, how to chop data up into chunks, how to deal with routers, and so on As a network grows a more universal addressing method than MAC addresses is needed –TCP/IP are the most popular universal addressing protocols

35 TCP/IP Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) Internet Protocol (IP) –Gives each device on the network a unique numeric identifier –IP addresses consist of four 8-bit numbers –Each 8-bit number ranges from 0 to –No two systems on the same network share the same IP address

36 DHCP IP addresses must be manually configured on each device Or they may be automatically configured using Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) Each system in a network has two addresses –MAC address burned into a chip on the NIC –IP address configured through software

37 Sample Network with Addresses

38 Packets The network software creates a packet that contains the sending and receiving IP addresses along with the data The packet is enclosed within a frame that contains the sending and receiving MAC addresses IP packet IP packet with frame added IP packet in a frame

39 Connecting to the Internet To connect the local network to the Internet a router is needed The local hub is connected to the router The router is connected to the Internet through a phone line The phone line uses a different kind of frame, so the router strips the frame and creates a new one

40 Connecting to the Internet Adding a router to the network Router removing network frame and adding one for telephone line

41 Moving through the Internet The router strips off the MAC addresses and uses the type of addressing the phone company uses instead The frame uses the IP address to guide it to the receiving system The receiving router strips off the telephone frame and adds the MAC address for the receiving system The NIC strips off the MAC header and hands the frame off to the NOS

42 Assembly and Disassembly Most data is much larger than a single frame Network protocols chop up the data into smaller packets and gives each one a sequence number The sequence numbers are used by the receiving system to put the packets back in order and to assemble them Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) is one such protocol

43 Sessions If the receiving system also has a printer to share on the network, then it may receive packets for print jobs as well as packets for files The sending system must also contact the receiving system to make sure it is ready to handle a print job as well The software that handles these processes is called session software

44 Multiple Sessions Single session Multiple sessions

45 Standardized Formats Macintoshes and PCs use very different formats Standardized formats have been created that allow very different operating systems to exchange data

46 VPNs Virtual Private Networks (VPNs) enable a user away from the office to connect to the corporate network via the Internet

47 Encryption Many networks encrypt data to prevent unauthorized access Both the sending and receiving system must know the encryption method used

48 Network Applications Users use network applications to exchange data on a network –My Network Places in Windows for files –Internet Explorer or Netscape Navigator for web pages –Outlook Express for e- mail

49 Copy a File Across a Network The next few slides illustrate a typical process that takes place to copy a file from one machine to another over the network

50 My Network Places The receiving station finds the remote file using My Network Places

51 Moving the Word Document Drag and drop the Word document from My Network Places to the Desktop

52 Disassembly The sending system chops the packet into segments and assigns sequence numbers

53 Addressing Each packet is assigned addresses

54 Assembling the Frame The NIC adds a frame around each packet containing the MAC addresses

55 Grabbing the Frame When the network cable is not busy, the frame is sent down the wire Every NIC looks at the frame. Only the receiving device grabs it

56 Checking the CRC The receiving station checks the CRC to make sure the frame doesn’t have an error It then strips off the frame header and passes it up to the next layer

57 Missing Packets If one of the packets is missing, the receiving device asks for it to be resent

58 It’s Amazing! Once the document has been reassembled, it is sent to the proper application It’s amazing but almost all of this process is not seen by the user

59 The OSI Seven-Layer Model

60 Early Networking In the early days of networking each company designed the networking process from the ground up These proprietary systems could not talk to each other For networking to grow a model needed to be created to standardize the process

61 OSI Model The International Organization for Standardization (ISO) proposed the Open System Interconnection (OSI) Model The OSI Model is a seven-layer model that describes the networking process

62 OSI’s Seven Layers Layer 7Application Layer 6Presentation Layer 5Session Layer 4Transport Layer 3Network Layer 2Data Link Layer 1Physical

63 Modular Design Each protocol is designed to deal with a specific layer Each protocol needs to know how to interface with the layer immediately above and below it

64 Layer 7 - Application Defines a set of tools that programs may use to access the network –HTTP –FTP –Microsoft APIs

65 Layer 6 - Presentation Presents data from the sending system in a form that applications on the receiving system can understand –ASCII and Unicode text formats –Encryption –Compression Translates between different machine languages

66 Layer 5 - Session Manages the connections between machines on the network –Connections may be for file transfers, for print jobs, for , or many other possibilities Allows machines to keep track of who they are talking to

67 Layer 4 - Transport Breaks up data it receives from the upper layers into smaller pieces for transport On the receiving side the packets are reassembled from lower layers Provides for error checking Layer 4 is a pivotal layer in the process –Lower layers are concerned with moving data from point A to point B –Upper layers deal with the data

68 Layer 3 - Network Helps to get packets from network to network by adding unique identifiers (like IP addresses) to the packets

69 Layer 2 – Data Link Defines the rules for accessing and using the Physical layer Specifies the rules for identifying devices Determines which machine may use the network at a given time Checks for errors

70 Layer 1 - Physical Defines the physical form taken by data when it travels across a cable –Defines how ones and zeros are turned into actual electrical signals on a wire, light pulses on a fiber optic cable, or radio waves in a wireless network

71 NICs and Layers Network Interface Cards work at both layer 2 and layer 1 –When it is said that a NIC is a layer 2 device, keep in mind that it also functions as a layer 1 device


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