Connecting a PC to a router's console port
Connecting two routers together via their fast ethernet ports
Connecting two switches together at gigabit speeds
Connecting a PC to a switch at Gigabit Ethernet speeds
Connecting two devices with the same interface type at Fast Ethernet speeds
Greater distances per cable run
Lower installation cost
Limited susceptibility to EMI/RFI
Greater bandwidth potential
Loss of signal strength as distance increases
Time for a signal to reach its destination
Leakage of signals from one cable pair to another
Strengthening of a signal by a networking device
Both host A and B would be successful
Host A would be successful, host B would fail
Host B would be successful, host A would fail
Both Host A and B would fail
Winchester 15 pin
Direct configuration of the device
Cable color code association
Cable selection and configuration
The enabling of the mechanism to electrically swap the transmit and receive pairs
The automatic detection and negotiating of MDI/MDIX operation of the port
They propagate broadcasts.
They enlarge collision domains.
They segment broadcast domains.
They interconnect different network technologies.
Each router interface requires a separate network or subnet.
Wireless access point
Hosts B and C are in the same subnet.
Five broadcast domains are present.
Host B is using a crossover cable to connect to the router.
Four broadcast domains are present.
Five networks are shown.
Straight through cable
Segment 1 uses backbone cabling.
Segment 1 uses a patch cable.
Segment 3 uses vertical cabling.
Segment 3 uses horizontal cabling.
Segment 4 uses vertical cabling.