April 5th, 2012, 10:06 AM
Interface in Networking
I want to know the interface in NetWorking. what will be the interface between the Network layer and Transport layer
How the packet flowing from N/w layer to transport layer in Real time
April 5th, 2012, 12:42 PM
Layers 3 and 4? There is no physical interface. Unless that's not what you're talking about. It's hard to tell because you aren't very descriptive. Please elaborate.
April 6th, 2012, 03:05 AM
Actually i am doing Networking project in that i have to create an interface between Network layer and transport layer can you explain about the Interfaces in OSI layers it may be Physical or logical
April 6th, 2012, 10:04 AM
2) Data link
(Holy crap, I did actually do that from memory. I only normally deal with Layers 1-4 so I'm fuzzy on the other 3)
Examples from each:
1) Ethernet, fiber, EMF waves (wireless), Hubs
2) MAC Address, frames , switches
3) IP address, packets, routers
4) Port numbers, firewalls
5) TCP/IP stream (A series of packets)
6) Displayed information in a program (e.g. a new value in a stock price)
7) The program that displays that stock price and other datas
That being said, the interface between layers 3 and 4 are logical. It would be like opening a port on a machine. For example, if you have a brand new server machine it has no open ports on it to receive data. (Outgoing data is a COMPLETELY different story.) Let's say you then decide to install a web server. This installation, by default, will create an opening on port 80 (and usually 443) to allow traffic to be received in on that port.
This might be what your project is about; creating some new port to be opened to receive data.
April 7th, 2012, 12:51 AM
Thank you now i understood about the interfaces can you please explain how the real time data transfer happened from network layer to transport layer.
April 9th, 2012, 11:14 AM
No. I don't think you're quite getting what I'm saying. Google "IP Packet Structure" to get a clear picture of how a packet is built; from there you'll see that the Transport layer is more or less a field within a packet. The receiving system is responsible for doing something with it or nothing if it so chooses. There is NO DATA PAYLOAD between these two layers.
April 18th, 2012, 07:35 AM
The layered concept of networking was developed to accommodate changes in technology. Each layer of a specific network model may be responsible for a different function of the network. Each layer will pass information up and down to the next subsequent layer as data is processed.
Draw crude map. How to get from one host to another? If each link delivers reliably then is the whole route reliable--a router may fail, limited buffer space (may have to throw packets on the floor).
Data Link Layer--deals with machine-to-machine communication
Network Layer--lowest layer that deals with host-to-host communication, call this end-to-end communication.
interface between the host and the network (the network layer is typically the boundary between the host and subnet)
congestion and deadlock
internetworking (A path may traverse different network technologies(e.g., ethernet, point-to-point links, etc.)
Network Layer Interface
The network layer should shield the transport layer from having to know details of the underlying subnet (should not do anything different if sending across Ethernet or across the country on the Internet).
Should the host or the subnet be responsible for the delivery of all packets in order?
Datagram model: the host is responsible (datagrams are not guaranteed reliably delivered)
Virtual Circuit model: subnet is responsible. Connection-oriented.
Nice information! thanks for sharing.......
Originally Posted by laurenrodriguez