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802.11® Wireless Networks: The Definitive Guide By Matthew Gast

Publisher : O'Reilly Pub Date : April 2002 ISBN : 0-596-00183-5 Pages : 464

As a network administrator, architect, or security professional, you need to understand the capabilities, limitations, and risks associated with integrating wireless LAN technology into your current infrastructure. This practical guide provides all theinformation necessary to analyze and deploy wireless networks with confidence. It?s the only source that offers a full spectrum view of 802.11, from the minute details of the specification, to deployment, monitoring, and troubleshooting.

Copyright Preface Prometheus Untethered: The Possibilities of Wireless LANs Audience Overture for Book in Black and White, Opus 2 Conventions Used in ThisBook How to Contact Us Acknowledgments Chapter 1. Introduction to Wireless Networks Section 1.1. Why Wireless? Section 1.2. A Network by Any Other Name... Chapter 2. Overview of 802.11 Networks Section 2.1. IEEE 802 Network Technology Family Tree Section 2.2. 802.11 Nomenclature and Design Section 2.3. 802.11 Network Operations Section 2.4. Mobility Support Chapter 3. The 802.11 MAC Section 3.1.Challenges for the MAC Section 3.2. MAC Access Modes and Timing Section 3.3. Contention-Based Access Using the DCF Section 3.4. Fragmentation and Reassembly Section 3.5. Frame Format Section 3.6. Encapsulation of Higher-Layer Protocols Within 802.11 Section 3.7. Contention-Based Data Service Chapter 4. 802.11 Framing in Detail Section 4.1. Data Frames Section 4.2. Control Frames Section 4.3.Management Frames Section 4.4. Frame Transmission and Association and Authentication States Chapter 5. Wired Equivalent Privacy (WEP) Section 5.1. Cryptographic Background to WEP Section 5.2. WEP Cryptographic Operations Section 5.3. Problems with WEP Section 5.4. Conclusions and Recommendations

Chapter 6. Security, Take 2: 802.1x Section 6.1. The Extensible Authentication Protocol

Section 6.2.802.1x: Network Port Authentication Section 6.3. 802.1x on Wireless LANs

Chapter 7. Management Operations Section 7.1. Management Architecture Section 7.2. Scanning Section 7.3. Authentication Section 7.4. Association Section 7.5. Power Conservation Section 7.6. Timer Synchronization

Chapter 8. Contention-Free Service with the PCF Section 8.1. Contention-Free Access Using the PCF Section 8.2.Detailed PCF Framing Section 8.3. Power Management and the PCF Chapter 9. Physical Layer Overview Section 9.1. Physical-Layer Architecture Section 9.2. The Radio Link Section 9.3. RF and 802.11

Chapter 10. The ISM PHYs: FH, DS, and HR/DS Section 10.1. 802.11 FH PHY Section 10.2. 802.11 DS PHY Section 10.3. 802.11b: HR/DSSS PHY

Chapter 11. 802.11a: 5-GHz OFDM PHY Section 11.1. OrthogonalFrequency Division Multiplexing (OFDM) Section 11.2. OFDM as Applied by 802.11a Section 11.3. OFDM PLCP Section 11.4. OFDM PMD Section 11.5. Characteristics of the OFDM PHY

Chapter 12. Using 802.11 on Windows Section 12.1. Nokia C110/C111 Section 12.2. Lucent ORiNOCO

Chapter 13. Using 802.11 on Linux Section 13.1. A Few Words on 802.11 Hardware Section 13.2. PCMCIA Support on Linux Section 13.3.linux-wlan-ng for Intersil-Based Cards Section 13.4. Agere (Lucent) Orinoco

Chapter 14. Using 802.11 Access Points Section 14.1. General Functions of an Access Point Section 14.2. ORiNOCO (Lucent) AP-1000 Access Point Section 14.3. Nokia A032 Access Point

Chapter 15. 802.11 Network Deployment Section 15.1. The Topology Archetype Section 15.2. Project Planning Section 15.3. The Site SurveySection 15.4. Installation and the Final Rollout Chapter 16. 802.11 Network Analysis Section 16.1. Why Use a Network Analyzer? Section 16.2. 802.11 Network Analyzers Section 16.3. Commercial Network Analyzers Section 16.4. Ethereal Section 16.5. 802.11 Network Analysis Examples Section 16.6. AirSnort Chapter 17. 802.11 Performance Tuning Section 17.1. Tuning Radio Management Section 17.2. Tuning...
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