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Simplified Networking and Troubleshooting for K-12 Teachers AREN Topology Multiple Star Network Stars originate at the hub sites and hubs are connected by a North-South backbone DS3/Partial OC-3 backbone DS1 (T1) or Multiple T1 to clients Multiple Internet access points (DS3+)

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slide1
Simplified Networking

and Troubleshooting

for K-12 Teachers

aren topology
AREN Topology
  • Multiple Star Network
    • Stars originate at the hub sites and hubs are connected by a North-South backbone
  • DS3/Partial OC-3 backbone
  • DS1 (T1) or Multiple T1 to clients
  • Multiple Internet access points (DS3+)
network related services
Network Related Services

The following services are currently offered by AREN to all clients at low or no cost

- High speed Internet access

- DNS hosting and management

- Web hosting and server management

- Email hosting and server management

- Expert network consulting (LAN and WAN)

- Content filtering

-CIPA “Technology Protection Measure”

- Router management and site monitoring

- In state Quality of Service (QoS) configuration

what is a computer network
What is a Computer Network?
  • Group of computers that are connected together and can communicate with each other in some way
  • Connections can be serial, parallel, bus, radio, satellite, phone, etc.
  • Can use Copper, Fiber-optics, Airwaves
  • Can speak many different “protocols”
component review
Component Review

What are they and what are their uses?

  • Computer
  • NIC
  • Printer
  • Hub/Switch
  • Router/CSU
  • Proxy Server
  • Email/Web Server
simplified k12 network troubleshooting
Simplified K12 Network Troubleshooting
  • Day 1 (Theory and equipment)
    • Introduction to Computer Networking (OSI)
    • Review of Common Components (show and tell)
    • Ethernet ins and outs (theory and hands-on)
    • Intro to TCP/IP addressing (don’t worry!)
    • DNS explained
  • Day 2 (It’s broken, what do I do?)
    • Quick review of Day 1 with any questions
    • The Internet is down!
    • My email doesn’t work!
    • I can’t print!
    • Where’s my network drive!?!?
    • I can’t join this domain!
    • Anything else y’all can throw at me  
osi reference model
OSI Reference Model
  • Layer 1 – Physical
    • Hardware interface, electrical signaling, transmission of raw bit stream.
  • Layer 2 – Data Link
    • MAC (hardware) addressing, frame type, topology, switching
  • Layer 3 – Network
    • Logical addressing, IP is here, host to host communication
  • Layer 4 - Transport
    • End to end delivery guarantees, port addressing, stream delineation
physical layer ethernet
Physical Layer (Ethernet)
  • The “Big Phone Plug”
  • http://www.rabcomputers.com/resources/cablepinout.htm
  • http://www.aptcommunications.com/ncode.htm
crimping ethernet cables
Crimping Ethernet Cables
  • Show and tell time
  • No clip art available 
  • Practice checking cables by sight
ethernet types flavors
Ethernet Types (Flavors)
  • Ethernet
    • 10Base-2 (~200m, Coax)
    • 10Base-5 (500m, Coax)
    • 10Base-T (100m, Unshielded Twisted Pair = UTP)
    • 10Base-FL (2000m=2km, Multimode Fiber)
  • Fast Ethernet
    • 100Base-TX (100m over CAT5 UTP)
    • 100Base-FX (2000m=2km over MM Fiber)
  • Gigabit Ethernet
    • 1000Base-SX (300m over MM Fiber)
    • 1000Base-LX (550m over MM Fiber, 3000m over SM Fiber)
  • 10Gig
ethernet classical data link
Ethernet: Classical (Data Link)
  • 10 Mbps
  • CSMA/CD
    • Carrier Sense Multiple Access with Collision Detection
    • Think CB radio (shared media, only used by one at a time)
  • Can be configured with cable, hubs, or switches
  • 1500 Byte Frames
  • MAC addresses
    • 08-00-46-4C-9C-B5
    • 08:00:46:4C:9C:B5
    • 0800:464C:9CB5
limitations of classical ethernet
Limitations of Classical Ethernet
  • Distance limitations of UTP or Fiber
  • Network size limited by the 5-4-3 rule
    • just remember hosts cannot talk to each other if they are connected through more than 4 hubs or repeaters
  • One Broadcast Domain, One Collision Domain
    • collisions likely as number of hosts increases
  • Users generally don’t know about the 5-4-3 rule and just keep on adding hubs at random points
ethernet current baseline
Ethernet: Current Baseline
  • Layer 2 switches (Ethernet, FastE, GigE)
    • Switching decisions are made based on MAC address
    • Segments network into separate collision domains
    • No more 5-4-3 rule
    • Broadcasts are still heard by all hosts (1 bcast domain)
    • Does not affect IP subnetting
    • 802.1p provides QoS and is essential in Voice/IP or VTC implementations
tcp ip protocol suite don t worry about remembering this now
TCP/IP Protocol Suite(don’t worry about remembering this now)
  • IP = Internet Protocol
    • Responsible for core rules: addressing, routing, packet size etc
  • TCP = Transmission Control Protocol
    • Responsible for creating point to point communication over the connectionless Internet
  • UDP = User/Datagram Protocol
    • Provides port address resolution
ip addresses
IP Addresses
  • Each computer also must have an IP address.
  • This address is similar to the street address of a house in that each address is unique.
  • Schools are assigned a group of IP addresses. This similar to a zip code for a street address.
  • Example : 207.157.55.1 - 207.157.55.254
    • IP addresses are written in dotted-decimal notation with the last number designating a particular computer***

207.157.55.78

Points to machine with

“street address” number 78

Points to the School’s “Zip Code”

ip subnet masking
IP Subnet Masking

Network = 207.157.55

Host = 78

Network = 207.157

Host= 55.78

207.157.55.78

255.255.255.0

207.157.55.78

255.255.0.0

default gateway
Default Gateway

The “Default Gateway” refers to the device that provides connectivity to (or towards) the rest of the world

static vs dhcp
Static vs. DHCP
  • Static addressing
    • Each computer is “hard coded” with IP configuration.
    • IP address never changes (Static)
  • DHCP addressing
    • Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol
    • Computer automatically obtains IP address by sending broadcast query to the network
private addressing rfc1918
Private Addressing (RFC1918)
  • Addresses that have no meaning to Internet routers
  • These addresses are often used by school systems instead of public routable addresses
  • Computer’s with these types of addresses must access the Internet through either proxy servers or translation devices

From RFC1918:

The Internet Assigned Numbers Authority (IANA) has reserved the following three blocks of the IP address space for private internets:

10.0.0.0 - 10.255.255.255 (10/8 prefix)

172.16.0.0 - 172.31.255.255 (172.16/12 prefix)

192.168.0.0 - 192.168.255.255 (192.168/16 prefix)

network address translation nat
Network Address Translation (NAT)
  • RFC1918 addresses can be translated into routable public addresses
  • PAT=Port address translation
    • A single “real” address can be used to provide Internet access to thousands of computers using private addresses
  • Exercise for the student: What is our “Real” address?
  • (http://www.avl.lib.al.us/whatweknow.phtml)
proxy server instead of nat
Proxy Server Instead of NAT
  • Unlike NAT no address translation is used
  • Client computer requests web page
  • Proxy server retrieves web page and then passes page to client
  • Protocols supported can be limited
    • Some proxy servers only allow web access
      • No telnet, ftp, chat, email, etc….
dns making english out of numbers dns domain name service
DNS: Making English out of Numbers(DNS = Domain Name Service)
  • IP addresses are hard to remember for humans, so IP names are much more useful.
  • A computers IP address can be associated with an IP name.
  • IP Names use a dotted notation, for example www.foxnews.com
  • Using the same address analogy, the Linden k12 network has been assigned a domain name (“zip code”) of linden.k12.al.us. All computers are also given a host names that are the “street addresses”.

www.linden.k12.al.us

Host name (“Street Address”)

Domain Name (“Zip Code”)

troubleshooting at last
Troubleshooting at last!

Commands you must know and love:

ping (the daddy of them all)

traceroute (tracert in Microsoft land)

ipconfig (ipconfig /all for details)

ipconfig /release (ipconfig /renew)

winipcfg (for Win95)

nslookup (not available in Win9x)

the internet is down
The Internet is Down !

This is a very generic statement and generally means that folks can’t get to web sites with their browser (Internet Explorer and/or Netscape).

the internet is down43
The Internet is Down !

Step 1: Check link light and Ethernet cable

- if no link check cable

- check hub/switch lights and power

Step 2: Confirm IP is configured on host and address is valid

- check with ipconfig (or winipcfg)

Step 3: Ping Default Gateway

- find Gateway using ipconfig (or winipcfg)

Step 4: Ping school proxy server and/or NAT device

Step 5: if all of the above is fine ping and trace to 129.66.12.151

Step 6: if all of the above is fine ping and trace to www.asc.edu

Step 7: if all of the above is fine ping and trace to 149.149.11.7

Step 8: if all of the above is fine ping and trace to www.tntech.edu

my email doesn t work
My Email Doesn’t work !

Step 1: Confirm that you have access to other Network resources (web, ftp, telnet, etc.)

Step 2: Check email server configuration in email client (method varies by client)

Step 3: Can you receive email from outside school system?

Step 4: Can you receive email from inside school system?

Step 5: Can you send email to addresses outside system?

Step 6: Can you send email to addresses inside system?

i can t print network printer
I Can’t print! (Network Printer)
  • Is the printer “online”?
  • Confirm that you have access to other Network resources (web, ftp, telnet, etc.)
  • If IP address of printer or print server is known, try to ping it.
  • If printer attached to a computer, can you print from that computer?
i can t print local printer
I Can’t print! (Local Printer)
  • Is the printer “online”?
  • Is the printer out of paper? Ink?
  • What message(s) are you getting from the driver?
  • Is the local driver software still installed?
can t see anything in network neighborhood no access to network shares
Can’t “see” anything in Network Neighborhood (no access to network shares)

Step 1: Confirm that you have access to other Network resources (web, ftp, telnet, etc.)

Step 2: Did you authenticate into the local domain (hitting cancel at login is not a good idea)

Step 3:Is the share reached via Network Neighborhood or a pre-mapped drive letter?

Step 4: Can you ping the share name?

Step 5: Can you ping the IP address of the file server?

i can t get this ing computer to join the domain
I can’t get this “&*#ing” computer to join the domain!

New Computer:

1) You must be an administrator to add a computer to a domain.

Existing Computer that worked previously:

1) Confirm that you have access to other Network Resources (web, ftp, telnet, etc.)

2) Do you have a valid domain username/password?

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