Includes bibliographical references (p. 421-425) and index.
|Statement||Gary C. Kessler, David A. Train.|
|Series||J. Ranade series on computer communications|
|Contributions||Train, David A.|
|LC Classifications||TK5105.85 .K47 1991|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 436 p. :|
|Number of Pages||436|
|LC Control Number||91024367|
The book explores the key topics in the field in the following general categories: *Technology and architecture: There is a small collection of ingredients that serves to characterize and differentiate local and metropolitan area networks, including transmission medium, topology, communication protocols, and switching by: WirelessMAN: Inside the IEEE Standard for Wireless Metropolitan Area Networks is the perfect resource for understanding and navigating through the IEEE standard, which serves as the basis of all WiMAX broadband wireless access systems. Written by the Working Group's Chair, Dr. Roger B. Marks, and Vice Chair, Kenneth L. Stanwood, along with Working Group participants Carl Cited by: This book concerned with design of a suitable packet switching MAN to interconnect twenty-six locations (nodes) with each other with high survivability and compare it with the circuit- switching network in term of throughput. These nodes have one or several Local Area Networks (LANs) connected to each : Laith Kadhim. Metropolitan Area Networks: Statistical Mechanics and Cybernetic Perspectives - CRC Press Book The demand for communication networks has increased dramatically in the last few years, creating a need for an intermediate network that operates over a metropolitan area at comparatively high data rates with simple protocols.
The IEEE wireless metropolitan area network (WMAN) standards family has been developed by the IEEE Working Group to address the market demand for broadband wireless access (BWA). This chapter discusses key technological features of the Fixed WiMAX accompanied by brief descriptions of media access control (MAC) and its various service aspects, followed by a brief overview of OFDM . Metropolitan area networks (MAN). Computer and Network Examples. A Metropolitan Area Network (MAN) is a large computer network on the large geographical area that include several buildings or even the entire city (metropolis). The geographical area of the MAN is larger than LAN, but smaller than WAN. Metropolitan area networks. A MAN is a network that spans across a city. This may be used by organizations such as property management companies that may have numerous properties that they are managing across the city. Other uses of MANs include providing mobile customers with a continuous network service across the city. A MAN is a Metropolitan Area Network, which is typically confined to a city, a zip code, a campus, or an office park. A WAN is a Wide Area Network, typically covering cities, states, or countries. At the other end of the spectrum, the smallest of these networks are PANs: Personal Area Networks, with a range of m or much less.
A metropolitan area network (MAN) is a large computer network that usually spans a city or a large campus. A MAN Network is optimized for a larger geographical area than a LAN, ranging from several blocks of buildings to entire cities. MAN Networks are formed by connecting multiple LANs. Metro Service Providers are increasingly turning to Multi-Protocol Label Switching (MPLS) to converge disparate networks and services into a unified core, maintain quality, and deliver additional value-added capabilities. MPLS for Metropolitan Area Networks addresses service providers' challenges by demonstrating solutions provided by MPLS featuresCited by: 4. William Shieh, Ivan Djordjevic, in OFDM for Optical Communications, Publisher Summary. High bandwidth demands in metropolitan area networks (MANs) and requirements for flexible and cost-effective service cause the imbalance known as the “last mile bottleneck.” Fiber optics, RF, and copper/coaxial lines are the main state-of-the-art technologies used to address the high bandwidth. A metropolitan area network (MAN) is similar to a local area network (LAN) but spans an entire city or campus. MANs are formed by connecting multiple LANs. Thus, MANs are larger than LANs but smaller than wide area networks (WAN). MANs are extremely efficient and provide fast communication via high-speed carriers, such as fiber optic cables.