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MAC Protocols in Digital Communication

Some experiments with real-world communication channels. Video Course By Hari Balakrishnan(MIT)
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Students Enrolled: 1 Total Lecturs: 7
Refer & Earn

What will I learn from this course?

  • Ideas that are useful in other parts of EECS: abstraction, probabilistic analysis, superposition, time and frequency-domain representations, system design principles and trade-offs, and centralized and distributed algorithms.

Requirements

  • Any body who wants college level Chemistry

Who is the target audience?

  • Any Body in UG as per Collage level

Course Curriculum

Total: 7 lectures

  • 53m 39s

    Lec 1: Mac Protocals

  • 42m 57s

    Lec 2: Network routing (without failures)

  • 51m 8s

    Lec 3: Network routing (with failures)

  • 50m 9s

    Lec 4: Reliable transport

  • 53m 26s

    Lec 5: Sliding window analysis, Little's law

  • 51m 16s

    Lec 5: A brief history of the Internet

  • 51m 11s

    Lec 6: History of the Internet cont'd, course summary

Description

The Medium Access Control (MAC) protocol is used to provide the data link layer of the Ethernet LAN system. The MAC protocol encapsulates a SDU (payload data) by adding a 14 byte header (Protocol Control Information (PCI)) before the data and appending an integrity checksum, The checksum is a 4-byte (32-bit) Cyclic Redundancy Check (CRC) after the data. The entire frame is preceded by a small idle period (the minimum inter-frame gap, 9.6 microsecond (µS)) and a 8 byte preamble (including the start of frame delimiter).

About Tutor

  • Tutor: Hari Balakrishnan(MIT)
  • Tests Packages: 0
  • Students: 1
4.4

Hari Balakrishnan is a Professor of Computer Science at MIT. 
His research is in networked computer systems, with current interests in networking, data management, 
and sensing for a world of "truly mobile" devices connected to cloud services running in large datacenters.
He is an ACM Fellow (2008), a Sloan Fellow (2002), an ACM dissertation award winner (1998), and 
has received several best-paper awards including the IEEE Bennett prize (2004) and the ACM SIGCOMM "test of time" award (2011).
He has also received a few awards for excellence in teaching and research at MIT
the Harold Edgerton faculty achievement award (2003), and the Jamieson (2012), Junior Bose (2002), and Spira (2001) teaching awards.
He was elected to the National Academy of Engineering in 2015.

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