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What does the term IP addressing refer to? What are the different classes

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1. What does the term IP addressing refer to? What are the different classes associated with IP addresses?;2. Who can find information on how the TCP/IP model and the OSI model compare?;3. There is an alphabet soup of protocols in TCP/IP: HTTP, FTP, SMTP, POP3, TCP, UDP, IP, ARP, ICMP, and others. What are the characteristics of these protocols? What are they used for? Has there been an evolution in any of these protocols? Are there any weaknesses or disadvantages?;4. Search the Internet for Windows servers by Dell, IBM, HP, and others. What are the features and prices? Which ones do you think would be appropriate for the various Windows Server 2008 editions? It is okay not to understand all of the specifications. When you find something you don't know, ask the class.;5. Managing hardware devices, such as servers, is an important task of the administrator. How does device manager play into this, especially with Windows Server 2008?;6. Server virtualization is the way forward for many organizations today. What is server virtualization all about? Why is it beneficial? When would it not be useful?;7. Will there ever be a single set of international rules governing multinational companies? Why? Why not? In what way are United States businesses demanding socially responsible behavior from their international suppliers? Why is this important to discuss?;8. In our week 3 lecture, "Code of Ethics" is discussed, reflecting upon the lecture, please respond to this scenario. An acquaintance of yours in your class has just asked you if he or she could copy a paper you wrote for another instructor last semester. Chances seem good that last semester?s instructor and your current course instructor don?t talk with one another much. Given that, what are your alternatives? What are the consequences of each? Would this situation have been easier to resolve if you had asked yourself the three ethical test questions listed in this week?s assigned chapter? Why? Why not?;9. Human rights issues often get in the way of international rules...examples?;10.A single set of rules worldwide...not in my lifetime, and probably not in yours. As to social responsibility, tell me what Milton Friedman said in this regard. What do you think about it?;11.Honestly, not really anything. Unless they are in the business of scams that is. These days, business are very protective of their intellectual property (IP). A few years ago Apple sued (and won) Samsung for stealing their button design. And lets not forget Enron, how far did their cheating get them? Eventually, cheaters in the business world get caught, even more so in the academic world, because millions and billions of dollars are at stake. An interesting tidbit: My older brother works at a hedge fund, and they have a lot of programs and code that helps them analyze the markets and conduct trades. They are so protective of their strategies that all computers in the building have their USB ports permanently sealed, so as to prevent people from uploading files readily to an external hard drive. And when someone was caught in stealing the companies ideas, he faced millions of dollars in legal ramifications. So in the business world, even more then the academic world, cheaters never prosper. However, as long as there appears to be money to be made, illicit activities will occur. Profits increase as you move to the edge of the law...and they can be huge when you move into the illegal area. Thoughts?;Additional Requirements;Level of Detail: Show all work;Other Requirements: keep it short

 

Paper#16127 | Written in 18-Jul-2015

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