This site covers Linux networking specific topics. It does not cover general networking questions, these are covered under the more general Wikipedia Computer Networks. See the External Links section for other useful resources.
Device Performance Enhancements
|802.11 B/G||802.11 A|
|Americas||1 - 11||36, 40, 44, 48, 52, 56, 60, 64|
|China||1 - 11|
|France||1 - 13||inside : 100mW|
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This page describes how to test the performance of DCCP, choosing suitable test applications, and how to
download the experimental DCCP test tree.
TIPC is a LAN protocol, originally designed by Jon Maloy at Ericsson. Its purpose is to provide an efficient, transparent, and scalable communication mechanism for a wide range of possible cluster configurations. It has been in the linux kernel since 2.6.16.
http://tipc.sf.net is the main TIPC site.
smp_apic_timer_interrupt apic_timer_interrupt mwait_idle cpu_idle start_kernel
(o) kernel panic - not syncing: Fatal exception in interrupt
This Wiki is for documentation and discussions of development of the Linux Networking.
NetworkManager is designed to be fully automatic and "Just Work" without intervention, but friendly desktop applications allow users to control the state of the network if they desire. NetworkManager keeps a list of all available network devices, and updates that list when you insert or remove new network cards, dock your laptop, etc. Using this list, NetworkManager determines the best device to use for the computer's network connection.
The Linux bonding driver provides a method for aggregating
multiple network interfaces into a single logical
The behavior of the bonded interfaces depends upon the mode; generally
speaking, modes provide either hot standby or load balancing services.
Additionally, link integrity monitoring may be performed.
No help specific to Linux Net wiki.
This page summarizes the traffic patterns of applications.
Traceroute is a system administrators utility to trace the route IP packets take from a source system to some destination system.
There are several implementations of this tool. Most distributions include the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory Network Research Group version. There is two implementations written especially for LiNUX, one by Olaf Kirch and other one by Dmitry Butskoy.
This page describes the transmit frames that various hardware needs to get a frame on the air. It should allow us to get an overview what formats the stack needs to support and to help on the decision whether we will use 802.11 frames or 802.3 emulation when communicating to upper layers.