Added: Irasema Flick - Date: 08.09.2021 19:12 - Views: 47879 - Clicks: 1933
Each class has a specific range of IP addresses and ultimately dictates the of devices you can have on your network. Primarily, class A, B, and C are used by the majority of devices on the Internet. Class D and class E are for special uses. The list below shows the five available IP classes, along with the of networks each can support and the maximum of hosts devices that can be on each of those networks.
The four octets that make up an IP address are conventionally represented by a. Additionally, information is also provided on private addresses and loop address used for network troubleshooting. Class A addresses are for networks with large of total hosts.
Class A allows for networks by using the first octet for the network ID. The first bit in this octet, is always set and fixed to zero. And next seven bits in the octet is all set to one, which then complete network ID. The 24 bits in the remaining octets represent the hosts ID, allowing networks and approximately 17 million hosts per network.
Class A network values begin at 1 and end at Class B addresses are for medium to large sized networks. Class B allows for 16, networks by using the first two octets for the network ID. The two bits in the first octet are always set and fixed to 1 0. The remaining 6 bits, together with the next octet, complete network ID. The 16 bits in the third and fourth octet represent host ID, allowing for approximately 65, hosts per network.
Class B network values begin at and end at Class C addresses are used in small local area networks LANs. Class C allows for approximately 2 million networks by using the first three octets for the network ID. In class C address three bits are always set and fixed to 1 1 0.
And in the first three octets 21 bits complete the total network ID. The 8 bits of the last octet represent the host ID allowing for hosts per one network. Class C network values begin at and end at Classes E are not allocated to hosts and are not available for general Class a b c d e. They are reserved for research purposes. This IP address cannot be used on Internet-facing devices as that are non-routable. However, within your own home or business network, private IP addresses are ased to your devices such as workstations, printers, and file servers. IP Range: 1. Range: Class A Private Range: Class B Private Range: Recommended Reading.Class a b c d e
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