Internet architecture

Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 117. Chapters: Routing, Classless Inter-Domain Routing, Tier 1 network, Router, Network address translation, Peering, Border Gateway Protocol, Quality of service, Internet backbone, Multicast, Proxy server, Colocation centre, IP over Avian Carriers, Time to live, London Internet Exchange, National Science Foundation Network, End-to-end connectivity, Subnetwork, Loopback, Classful network, Routing table, Autonomous system, IPv4 address exhaustion, Differentiated services, Forwarding plane, Anycast, Resource reservation protocol, Multihoming, End-to-end principle, TelecityGroup, Routing control plane, Private network, Adaptive quality of service multi-hop routing., OpenURL, DataPortability, Reverse proxy, Locator/Identifier Separation Protocol, PSIRP, IPv4 subnetting reference, Online Presence Ontology, COinS, Mzima Networks, Luleå algorithm, Integrated services, XCAST, OpenURL knowledge base, Core router, Seattle Internet Exchange, Northern Lights Local Exchange Point, Internet Architecture Board, Mbone, Network access point, Localhost, Transfer secret, IP fragmentation, Network Load Balancing, AtlantaIX, TCP global synchronization, Herbert Van de Sompel, HERMES-A/MINOTAUR, Secure multicast, Arbinet, CIDR notation, Connection-oriented protocol, LONAP, Donut Peering Model, Dark Internet, Default route, RSVP-TE, Internet transit, 6bone, Overlay multicast, DIMES, Unicast, Tier 2 network, AiCache, London Internet Providers Exchange, DE-CIX, Application layer framing, Internet Mapping Project, Site Multihoming by IPv6 Intermediation, Clean Slate Program, Internet Mix, European Commercial Internet Exchange, Longest prefix match, Routing Assets Database, Loose Source Routing, BCIX, Wildcard mask, Semaphore Flag Signaling System, Internet Routing Registry, Connectionless protocol, Address pool, Fate-sharing, Opte Project, CastGate, Resource Public Key Infrastructure, Boston MXP, Milan Internet eXchange, WORK-IX, Metaserver, Internet number, ALP-IX, End system, Routing Policy Specification Language, Information Transfer Node, Border Gateway Multicast Protocol, Route Views, MetaLib, Software router, QPPB, Internet traffic engineering, Any-source multicast, Identifier/Locator Network Protocol, Per-Hop Behaviour. Excerpt: The Border Gateway Protocol (BGP) is the protocol backing the core routing decisions on the Internet. It maintains a table of IP networks or 'prefixes' which designate network reachability among autonomous systems (AS). It is described as a path vector protocol. BGP does not use traditional Interior Gateway Protocol (IGP) metrics, but makes routing decisions based on path, network policies and/or rulesets. For this reason, it is more appropriately termed a reachability protocol rather than routing protocol. BGP was created to replace the Exterior Gateway Protocol (EGP) protocol to allow fully decentralized routing in order to transition from the core ARPAnet model to a decentralized system that included the NSFNET backbone and its associated regional networks. This allowed the Internet to become a truly decentralized system. Since 1994, version four of the BGP has been in use on the Internet. All previous versions are now obsolete. The major enhancement in version 4 was support of Classless Inter-Domain Routing and use of route aggregation to decrease the size of routing tables. Since January 2006, version 4 is codified in RFC 4271, which went through more than 20 drafts based on the earlier RFC 1771 versi...

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Artikelnummer 9781156774809
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Autor Source: Wikipedia
Sprache eng
Seitenangabe 120
Verlag Books LLC, Reference Series
Erscheinungsjahr 2011
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