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cnds activities - week 2

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Lab-based activities

Week Beginning (Napier/JWatt/Lauder): 6 Oct 2003 [Activities]

The concepts of decimal, hexadecimal and binary conversions are important in networking, as many network addresses uses these techniques. The activities in this weeks practical are intended to revise the concept of hexadecimal, decimal and binary conversions. [Background]

Lab Activity 1.1

Conversion (Binary, hex and decimal) [Link]


Lab Activity 1.2

Conversion (Binary, hex/decimal) [Link]


Lab Activity 1.3

Exponent format [Link]


Lab Activity 1.4

Bit rate calculation [Link]


Lab Activity 1.5

Complete the following on-line test. You Instructor will add the password [Link]

The test is based on:

Unit 1.
The Module Organiser.

Additional Activities

The additional activities for this week are:

Activity 2:1: Match the Layer

In this activity you should drag the term used in the red boxes at the bottom of the exercise, and place it in correct layer of the OSI model. Practice the exercise, and determine your lowest time to complete the exercise. [Link]

and:

Activity 2:2: Match the Protocol

In this activity you must pick up the network protocols which are defined in the brown boxes, and place them in the correct layer of the OSI model. Practice the exercise, and determine your lowest time to complete the exercise [Link]

and:

Activity 2.3: Test

Please conduct the following test which is based on Unit 2. [Link]

and:

Activity 2.4: Broadcast Domains

Repeaters and hubs operate a Layer 1, and forward collisions and broadcasts.

Bridges and switches operate at Layer 2, and forward broadcasts, but block collisions.

Routers block both collisions and broadcasts.

Complete the following activity, by locating the broadcast domains [Link]

Challenge

The challenge for this week is:

Challenge 1

A break in a cable will cause a digital pulse to be reflected off the break and return to the source. In this challenge you will be told the time it takes a pulse to reach a break and return to the source, and you must determine where the break in the cable is. After you calculate your result, please submit your answer [Link]

[Current votes] ... but remember sometimes Ask the Audience? is wrong... ;-)