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Topic: AppleTalk

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  Apple Talk
AppleTalk was designed with a transparent network interface—that is, the interaction between client computers and network servers requires little interaction from the user.
AppleTalk Phase 1, which is the first AppleTalk specification, was developed in the early 1980s strictly for use in local workgroups.
AppleTalk Phase 2, which is the second enhanced AppleTalk implementation, was designed for use in larger internetworks.
www.cisco.com /univercd/cc/td/doc/cisintwk/ito_doc/applet.htm   (6046 words)

  RFC 1419 (rfc1419) - SNMP over AppleTalk
In contrast, all AppleTalk nodes that implement this specification are required to respond to NBP lookups and confirms (e.g., implement the NBP protocol stub), which guarantees that the mapping (NBP name, DDP address) will exist.
This name has AppleTalk significance, and is tightly bound to the network's concept of a given system's identity.
A management station which is dedicated to AppleTalk management might choose to alleviate some of these failures by implementing the router portion of NBP within the management station itself.
www.faqs.org /rfcs/rfc1419.html   (2118 words)

 Macintosh Security Site -> StaticUsers.net - AppleTalk Information and Security Tools
It is helpful in deciding whether more stringent security procedures need to be implemented on your system.
MagicKey 2.0.0b This is an AppleTalk brute force password cracking program.
Auto Guest is an application which will turn Guest on on an AppleTalk Network.
www.securemac.com /appletalk.php   (286 words)

 Apple Talk Protocol suite
AppleTalk ports to other network media such as Ethernet by the use of LocalTalk to Ethernet bridges or by Ethernet add-in boards for Apple machines.
AppleTalk is a multi-layered protocol providing internetwork routing, transaction and data stream service, naming service, and comprehensive file and print sharing.
AppleTalk Phase 2 allows for split horizon routing where the protocol transfers only routing data about directly connected networks in an effort to reduce the traffic overhead imposed by routing updates.
www.protocols.com /pbook/appletalk.htm   (2143 words)

  Appletalk Tutorial   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Appletalk addresses appear in the form of xxx.yyy, where x is the network number and y is the node number.
Each Appletalk device dynamically receives a network number and node number from the seed router and if the device is rebooted it will attempt to attain the same network number and node ID. This information is stored in the device's PRAM.
If any major changes are made on an Appletalk network such as removing a zone and the zone still shows up in the clients' chooser or other weird situation, you have to turn off ALL Appletalk devices, bring up your seed router and then bring up the rest of the routers and Appletalk devices.
www.techtutorials.net /tutorials/networking/appletalk.shtml   (1707 words)

 AppleTalk Retirement Project
AppleTalk routing between subnets was discontinued on September 1, 2003.
AppleTalk within a given subnet (e.g., printing to local printers and connection to local file servers) is still available.
The assessment (MS Word 97/98 format) of AppleTalk at Stanford indicates that it is primarily used for printing to local printers and file servers.
www.stanford.edu /group/networking/atalk/appletalkindex.html   (1062 words)

 AppleTalk: Apple Computer Protocols Suite
AppleTalk is a multi-layered protocol of Apple Computers providing internetwork routing, transaction and data stream service, naming service, and comprehensive file and print sharing among Apple systems using the LocalTalk interface built into the Appl hardware.
AppleTalk ports to other network media such as Ethernet by the use of LocalTalk to Ethernet bridges or by Ethernet add-in boards for Apple machines.
At the physical level, AppleTalk is a network with a bus topology that uses a trunk cable between connection modules.
www.javvin.com /protocolAppleTalk.html   (428 words)

 RFC 1742 (rfc1742) - AppleTalk Management Information Base II
As large AppleTalk networks are built that coexist with large IP networks, a method to manage the AppleTalk networks with SNMP becomes necessary.
The AppleTalk Address Resolution Protocol Group The AppleTalk Address Resolution Protocol (AARP) is used to map between AppleTalk node addresses, used by the Datagram Delivery Protocol, and the addresses of the underlying data link layer.
The AppleTalk Session Protocol Group The AppleTalk Session Protocol (ASP) is a session-level protocol that enables sequences of communications to occur.
www.faqs.org /rfcs/rfc1742.html   (6066 words)

 AppleTalk (Linktionary term)
AppleTalk is the architecture that defines a set of protocols used by devices to communicate over the network.
AppleTalk Phase 2 was introduced in 1989 with the primary addition of extended addressing.
AppleTalk routes in an internetwork are selected based on the least number of hops a packet must make to reach its destination.
www.linktionary.com /a/appletalk.html   (1800 words)

 Appletalk White Paper   (Site not responding. Last check: )
In the AppleTalk network topology depicted on the right, we illustrate two networks connected via a router, one with a single network number of 53, the other with network numbers assigned in the range 20-25.
A node proposes an AppleTalk address for itself, broadcasts the address over the network, and waits for a reply from any other node on the network claiming that the address in the probe is already in use.
In addition to supporting AARP and RTMP, AppleTalk routers must support the Zone Information Protocol (ZIP), which is used to map network numbers to zone names on the network, and the Name Binding Protocol (NBP), which is used to bind names of network visible entities (e.g., printers or file servers) to AppleTalk addresses.
www.corecom.com /html/appletalk.html   (1469 words)

An AppleTalk network can support up to 32 devices and data can be exchanged at a speed of 230.4 kilobits per second (Kbps).
AppleTalk's Datagram Delivery Protocol corresponds closely to the network layer of the Open Systems Interconnection (OSI) communication model.
AppleTalk- AppleTalk is a specific network ("series of communications protocols") for Macintosh.
lrs.ed.uiuc.edu /nethandbooks/glossary/appletalk.html   (341 words)

 Installing Appletalk Support in a Novell Environment
Appletalk is a suite of upper layer protocols that can communicate over Localtalk, Ethernet, Token Ring and other types of data link layers.
Appletalk zones and nets are defined in the autoex file server or through the inetcfg.nlm (Novell 4.x only).
Appletalk recognizes the first zone in a zone statement as the default zone for that physical segment.
www.more.net /technical/netserv/unsupported/nw3x4x-appletalk/install_appletalk.html   (1350 words)

 AppleTalk Retirement Project FAQ
It is certainly possible to turn off AppleTalk routing for a department before September 1st, 2003 by departmental request.
AppleTalk was created so that users could locate and access LaserWriters as a shared resource.
AppleTalk was included as part of the standard Apple system software and it made an attractive method for implementing other networking functions.
www.stanford.edu /group/networking/atalk/atfaq.html   (1060 words)

 What is Appletalk
Communication between the upper-layer protocols of the AppleTalk architecture and the Ethernet protocols is handled by the EtherTalk Link-Access Protocol (ELAP).
AppleTalk Address-Resolution Protocol (AARP) is a network-layer protocol in the AppleTalk protocol suite that associates AppleTalk network addresses with hardware addresses.
The AppleTalk Session Protocol (ASP) is a session-layer protocol in the AppleTalk protocol suite that establishes and maintains sessions between AppleTalk clients and servers.
www.pulsewan.com /data101/apple_talk_basics.htm   (5507 words)

 AppleTalk Phaseout at Berkeley Lab: FAQs
Local AppleTalk zones will continue to exist, but there will no longer be a convenient way for Mac users in one IP subnet to access file servers, printers, or other Macs in another AppleTalk IP subnet.
Only people with computers on the same IP subnet as the local AppleTalk printer or file server will be able to see it in their Choosers.
Other people in the same department who have computers assigned to a different IP subnet than the departmental file server or printer will not be able to see them in their Choosers.
www.lbl.gov /IT/appletalk/faqs.html   (2091 words)

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