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Primary School Setting - Local Area Network (LAN)

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  1. Data security and filtering using traffic flow analysis
  2. Traffic engineering for enabling Wi-Fi connection
  3. LAN based switching for secure communication
  4. Cable and wireless distribution system as appropriate LAN infrastructure
  5. Products for the cable distribution and wireless distribution infrastructure
  6. Appropriate IP address allocation
  7. How Wireless access via Wi-Fi is configured in windows
  8. Test for proper working LAN
  9. Monitoring and troubleshooting the LAN
  10. Resolving LAN issues for security improvement, reliability, and performance
  11. LAN performance

Local Area Networking technologies utilizes the concept of Local Area Network (LAN), which refers to the data communication network that connects computers, terminals, and printers in a building or within geographically limited areas. Wireless links or wired cables could be used to connect devices within a LAN. Examples of LAN technologies include Token Ring, Ethernet, and Wireless LAN through IEEE 802.11. This paper looks into the Local Area Technologies with regard to a primary school setting. In this regard, a specific networking technology is utilized to give a clear insight into the best way of having the primary school's networking devices connected in the most effective way possible.

[...] Since each tablet will have Wi-Fi capabilities, there will be no need for wired networking capabilities. With the use of the traffic engineering technology, the tablets will be able to receive video streaming material for foreign language lessons. Traffic Engineering is an aspect of networking that entails optimizing the performance of the computers through capacity utilization. In this regard, overutilization on the pupils' capacities over other capacities would be reduced. The traffic engineering technology will cover measurement, management of the design, modelling, and management, as well as the control of different applications within the network. [...]


[...] Gratton, D. A The handbook of personal area networking technologies and protocols. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press. Huggins, D., & Tittel, E Windows server 2003 network infrastructure. Indianapolis, Ind, Que Certification. Huang, T., & Wiseman, A. W The impact and transformation of education policy in China. Bingley, U.K., Emerald. Menga, J CCNP Practical Studies: Layer 3 Switching. [Online] Available at: http://www.ciscopress.com/articles/article.asp?p=102093 [Accessed 22 January 2015]. Misco UK Limited DrayTek Vigor AP900 Wireless Access Point. [...]


[...] The first block constitutes on a single class A network numbers. The second block constitutes 16 class B network numbers that are continuous while the third block constitutes 255 class C network numbers that are also continuous. For the primary school network, the specific IP address would be In this regard, a Class-C subnet mask would be used. The use of a correct subnet mask will be critical. Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) and the Static DHCP will be used to assign IP address to the pupils' tablet devices. [...]


[...] The general definition of network analysis is the calculation of the amount of data sent or received over a network within a given period of time. In this regard, it would be possible to control the amount of data used by each category of users. The network traffic in this case would be subjected to both classification and conditioning. It would be done by involving various parameters like source address, the destination address, traffic type, as well as specific traffic class. The traffic classification would be based on DiffServ markings in the received packets. [...]


[...] This distribution system will be in a position of accepting clients simultaneously. Fig. Structure of the School Buildings From Fig.1 above, the distribution system/infrastructure will cover computer rooms, classrooms, staffrooms, and all the specialist rooms in the entire vicinity. In addition, mobile solutions will be shown in the Resource room. Computers will be connected to the LAN through cables while a wireless technology will be used for the tablets. Fig. Representation of a Primary School Network Model From Fig.3, the entire connectivity to the system is redirected to the central network. [...]

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