Building a Cisco Wireless Lan

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Elsevier, May 29, 2002 - Computers - 528 pages
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Enable enterprise-wide information access using Cisco wireless networks
Wireless networks are rapidly becoming a viable alternative to traditional wired LANs (Local Area Networks), mainly because of the convenience they provide. By implementing a wireless network, companies eliminate the need and expense of installing fixed cables, outlet ports or patch panels.
Building a Cisco Wireless LAN is for individuals designing and supporting a Cisco wireless LAN. The book contains detailed information on the process for the thorough and accurate network design for the Cisco 340, 350, and UBR 7200 series. The contains detailed information on the configuration and troubleshooting of a Cisco WLAN installation. The book offers an introduction to wireless technology from the fundamental principles to the actual implementation.

The first book for Cisco LAN users looking to upgrade to a wireless network
Ideal for Network administrators looking into wireless network technology for the first time
 

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Contents

Chapter 1 Introduction to Wireless Local Area Networks
1
Chapter 2 Wireless LAN Overview
31
Chapter 3 Cisco Wireless LAN Product Line
93
Chapter 4 Wireless Network Design
131
Chapter 5 Installation and Configuration of Cisco 340 and Cisco 350 Series Access Points
209
Chapter 6 Installation and Configuration of Cisco Aironet Bridges
253
Chapter 7 Installation and Configuration of Cisco Wireless Network Cards
329
Chapter 8 Cisco Wireless Security
375
Chapter 9 Cisco Aironet Accessories
447
Chapter 10 Wireless DMZs
477
Chapter 11 Implementing Cisco Wireless DMZs
497
Index
477
Related Titles
502
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Page v - Miller, Jane Mackay, and Marie Skelly at Jackie Gross & Associates for all their help and enthusiasm representing our product in Canada. Lois Fraser, Connie McMenemy, Shannon Russell, and the rest of the great folks at Jaguar Book Group for their help with distribution of Syngress books in Canada.
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Page 11 - ... in the control field of the PDU [6]. The station to which the call request frame is addressed either sends back a call accept frame or a call reject frame. 2) The IE recognises a call accept frame by reading the control field in the LLC. For a call accept frame, it stores the two MAC addresses and the destination service access point (DSAP) and the source service access point (SSAP) of the end entities in the stations engaged in the voice conversation. Thus, for stations engaged in an isochronous...

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