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What is a 3-G WIRELESS?

A 3-G WIRELESS is basically, an interconnected group of computers. A computer network is designed in such a way so that the resources such as hardware, data, and software can be shared between two or more computers that are connected to each another.

The 3 basic types of wireless includes: LAN (Local Area Network)-A network is said to be a Local Area Network if it is confined relatively to a small area. It is generally limited to a building or a geographical area, expanding not more than a mile apart to other computers. MAN (Metropolitan Area Network)-Metropolitan Area Network (MAN) covers larger geographic areas such as cities. It is often used by local libraries and government agencies to connect to citizens and private industry. WAN (Wide Area Network)-Wide Area Networks connect larger geographic areas, such as London, the UK or the world. In this type of network satellite uplinks may be used.

What is a Network & how it is related with 3-G wireless?

Network refers to the way in which the network of computers is connected. Each topology is suited to specific tasks and has its own advantages and disadvantages. The choice of topology is dependent upon type and number of equipment being used ,planned applications and rate of data transfers, required response times and cost. Thus,there are 3 major competing topologies:1)Bus wireless 2)Ring wireless 3)Star wireless

Bus wireless
The diagram shows a number of computers connected to a Bus cable, implemented as Thin Ethernet. Each computer has a network card installed, which directly attaches to the network bus cable via a T-Connector. The bus cable carries the transmitted message along the cable. As the message arrives at each workstation, the workstation computer checks the destination address contained in the message to see if it matches it's own. If the address does not match, the workstation does nothing more. If the workstation address matches that contained in the message, the workstation processes the message. The message is transmitted along the cable and is visible to all computers connected to that cable.

Ring Wireless
Each workstation is connected back to a Multiple Access Unit (MAU), which supports up to eight workstations. Additional MAU are cascaded to provide greater workstation numbers. Wiring is performed in a physical star fashion, with cables wired directly from each workstation back to the MAU.

Star Wireless
In this type of arrangement, all wiring is done from a central point (the server or hub) which has the greatest cable lengths of any topology (and thus uses the most amount of cable). Here, its very easy to add new workstations into the system.Thus,it is considered to be the most useful topology among all other topologies, discussed earlier.

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