Tag - Host Configuration Protocol

What is DHCP

1. What is DHCP?

DHCP stands for “Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol”.
2. What is DHCP’s purpose?
DHCP’s purpose is to enable individual computers on an IP network to extract their configurations from a server (the ‘DHCP server’) or servers, in particular, servers that have no exact information about the individual computers until they request the information. The overall purpose of this is to reduce the work necessary to administer a large IP network. The most significant piece of information distributed in this manner is the IP address.

Back DHCP FAQ

Basic Networking Notes

I would like to discuss some basic networking notes especially helpful for beginners who are thinking of establish a good career in this field. These networking notes supply the fundamental details about network types, communication technology, network troubleshooting, network topologies, network products and also the fundamental summary of the WAN and LAN models of communication.

  • What is computer network?
  • What’s DHCP?
  • What’s DNS and just how it really works?
  • What is computer Firewall?
  • Types of networks
  • Voice over internet protocol (VOIP) Communication Technology
  • Wi Max Technology
  • Network Gateway
  • Router
  • Fiber Optic Cable
  • What’s File Server?
  • OSI Model of seven layers
  • GSM Technology

Application Layer Protocols

Application Protocols Supported by the Application Layer

  • Telnet

A TCP/IP protocol that provides terminal emulation to a remote host by creating a virtual terminal. TeraTerm is one program that can be installed on a user computer to create Telnet sessions. This protocol requires authentication via a username and password.

application layer

  • Hypertext Transfer Protocol (HTTP):

Enables web browsing with the transmission of Hypertext Markup Language (HTML) documents on the Internet.

  • Secure Hypertext Transfer Protocol (HTTPS):

Enables secure web browsing. A secure connection is indicated when the URL begins with https:// or when a lock symbol is in the lower-right corner of the web page that is being viewed.

  • File Transfer Protocol (FTP) :

Allows a user to transfer files. Provides access to files and directories.

  • Trivial File Transfer Protocol (TFTP):

A bare-bones version of FTP that does not provide access to directories. With TFTP you can simply send and receive files. Unlike FTP, TFTP is not secure and sends smaller blocks of data.

  • Domain Name System (DNS):

Resolves hostnames such as cisco.com into IP addresses.

 

  • Simple Mail Transfer Protocol (SMTP):

Sends email across the network.

  • Post Office Protocol 3 (POP3):

Receives email by accessing a network server.

 

  • Network File System (NFS):

Allows users with different operating systems (that is, NT┬áand Unix workstations) to share files through a network.Remote files appear as though they reside on a local┬ámachine even though the local machine might be ÔÇťdiskless.ÔÇŁ

  • Network News Transfer Protocol (NNTP)

Offers access to Usenet newsgroup postings.Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP) Monitors the network and manages configurations.Collects statistics to analyze network performance and
ensure network security.

  • Network Time Protocol (NTP)

Synchronizes clocks on the Internet to provide accurate local time on the user system.
Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) Works dynamically to provide an IP address, subnet mask, domain name, and a default gateway for routers. Works with DNS and WINS (used for NetBIOS addressing).

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