Linux Network Administrators Guide
The Internet is now a household term in many countries. With otherwise serious people beginning to joyride along the Information Superhighway, computer networking seems to be moving toward the status of TV sets and microwave ovens. The Internet has unusually high media coverage, and social science majors are descending on Usenet newsgroups, online virtual reality environments, and the Web to conduct research on the new Internet Culture. Of course, networking has been around for a long time. Connecting computers to form local area networks has been common practice, even at small installations, and so have long-haul links using transmission lines provided by telecommunications companies. A rapidly growing conglomerate of world-wide networks has, however, made joining the global village a perfectly reasonable option for even small non-profit organizations of private computer users. Setting up an Internet host with mail and news capabilities offering dialup and ISDN access has become affordable, and the advent of DSL (Digital Subscriber Line) and Cable Modem technologies will doubtlessly continue this trend.
TCP/IP Tutorial and Technical Overview
The TCP/IP protocol suite has become the de facto standard for computer communications in today's networked world. The ubiquitous implementation of a specific networking standard has led to an incredible dependence on the applications enabled by it. Today, we use the TCP/IP protocols and the Internet not only for entertainment and information, but to conduct our business by performing transactions, buying and selling products, and delivering services to customers. We are continually extending the set of applications that leverage TCP/IP, thereby driving the need for further infrastructural support.
Introduction to Networking and Data Communications
Data Communications is the transfer of data or information between a source and a receiver. The source transmits the data and the receiver receives it. The actual generation of the information is not part of Data Communications nor is the resulting action of the information at the receiver. Data Communication is interested in the transfer of data, the method of transfer and the preservation of the data during the transfer process. In Local Area Networks, we are interested in 'connectivity', connecting computers together to share resources. Even though the computers can have different disk operating systems, languages, cabling and locations, they still can communicate to one another and share resources. The purpose of Data Communications is to provide the rules and regulations that allow computers with different disk operating systems, languages, cabling and locations to share resources. The rules and regulations are called protocols and standards in Data Communications.
LDAP Implementation Cookbook
Directories are key for a successful IT operation in medium and large environments. IBM understands this requirement and supports it by providing directory implementations based on industry standards at no additional cost on all its major platforms and even important non-IBM platforms. The IBM SecureWay Directory, formerly known as the IBM eNetwork LDAP Directory, implements the Lightweight Directory Access Protocol (LDAP) standard that has emerged quickly in the past years as a result of the demand for such a standard. This redbook will help you understand, install, and configure the IBM SecureWay Directory. It is targeted at system specialists who need to know the concepts and the detailed instructions for a successful LDAP implementation.
Understanding LDAP - Design and Implementation
This IBM Redbook will help you create a foundation of LDAP skills, as well as install and configure the IBM Directory Server. It is targeted at security architects and specialists who need to know the concepts and the detailed instructions for a successful LDAP implementation.
Zen and the Art of the Internet
A 1992 book on Internet technologies.
Internetwork Design Guide
This publication provides internetworking design and implementation information and helps you identify and implement practical internetworking strategies that are both flexible and scalable. This publication was developed to assist professionals preparing for Cisco Certified Internetwork Expert (CCIE) candidacy, though it is a valuable resource for all internetworking professionals. It is designed for use in conjunction with other Cisco manuals or as a standalone reference. You may find it helpful to refer to the Internetworking Case Studies, which provides case studies and examples of the network design strategies described in this book.
Internetwork Troubleshooting Handbook
Because of the rapid and ongoing developments in the field of networking, accurate troubleshooting information is an ever sought-after commodity. Because of this, the Cisco Press Internetworking Troubleshooting Handbook is a valuable resource for networking professionals throughout the industry. For the second edition of this book, we gathered together a team of troubleshooting experts who thoroughly revised the material in each of the technology areas to include the most current and relevant troubleshooting information and solutions available today. Their goal and ours was to provide networking professionals with a guide containing solutions to the problems encountered in the field in a format that is easy to apply. We hope that this publication meets that goal.
DNS for rocket scientists
This guide is about DNS and (mostly) BIND 9.x on Linux (REDHAT Versions 6.x and 7.x) and the BSDs (FreeBSD, OpenBSD and NetBSD). It is meant for newbies, rocket scientist wannabees and anyone in between.
Learning by Doing CCNA Textbook
This manual was developed to prepare students for hands-on training to accompany classroom lectures on CISCO networking theory for the CISCO CCNA 3.0 (#640-607) examination. These labs are intended to supplement and enhance the Cisco Networking Academy Program with additional information, explanations, and laboratory materials, not to replace them. If you are looking for a lot of theory, then you have got the wrong book.
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