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Emerging Network Technologies Course IT640 - Networking and Telecommunications

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Emerging Network Technologies Course IT640 - Networking and Telecommunications;Phase 5 - Task 2;Task Type;Individual Project;Deliverable Length;Word document of 4?5 pages (excluding references and cover page) + 5-slide PowerPoint;Key Assignment;The retail store wants to take advantage of new technologies, such as a virtual private network (VPN), for the salespeople to connect remotely or cloud computing to store data off-site securely and to be able to process financial transactions securely over the Web. The owner does not know what hardware or software is needed to take advantage of the latest capabilities that technology has to offer.;Part 1;Remote Network Implementation Plan (4?5 pages);The project deliverables for this week are as follows;Include a remote network access goals and objectives statement.;Include a revised network diagram that depicts a plan to incorporate VPN technology, cloud computing, and Internet protocol security (IPsec) into the current network.;Describe the security implications of using these technologies and how risk will be mitigated from a network hardware and software perspective.;Provide an analysis as to how this part of the project fulfills the mission and 1 or more goals of the case study organization.;All sources should be cited both in-text and in References using APA format.;Part 2;An argument in problem solving is used to permit the problem solver the opportunity to offer a set of reasons or evidence in support of his or her solution and related conclusions from the inquiry and research process. The argument is not an opinion and is not the conclusion restated, but rather a demonstration of the intellectual inquiry that you have made during the problem-solving process. Naturally, for the argument to gain credibility, it must be reinforced with scholarly references because the support of the conclusion comes from the quality of evidence that has been gathered.;There are some different forms of arguments that could be made, as follows;Categorical Arguments: An assertion that there is 1 of 4 relationships between X and Y. You could show these 4 forms as follows;All Xs are Ys.;Example: All mice are mammals.;No Xs are Ys.;Example: No mice are mammals.;Some Xs are Ys.;Example: Some mice are mammals.;Some Xs are not Ys.;Example: Some mice are not mammals.;Predictive Arguments: A case is made for anticipating or predicting events based on the characteristics of a category (X or Y) or based on the relationship between X and Y. Some sample arguments are below (the combination of X and Y is not represented).;All Xs have this characteristic, behave this way, or are in this state. Therefore, I predict __ about X.;Example: All mice eat cheese. Therefore, the cheese on the table will be eaten by the mouse on the table.;All Ys have this characteristic, behave this way, or are in this state. Therefore, I predict __ about Y.;Example: All cheese will be eaten by mice. Therefore, the cheese on the table will be eaten by the mouse on the table.;Some Xs have this characteristic, behave this way, or are in this state. Therefore, I predict __ about X.;Example: Some gray mice eat cheese. Therefore, the cheese on the table may be eaten by the gray mouse on the table.;Some Ys have this characteristic, behave this way, or are in this state. Therefore, I predict __ about Y.;Example: Some yellow cheeses are desired by mice. Therefore, the yellow cheese on the table may eaten by the mouse on the table.;No Xs have this characteristic, behave this way, or are in this state. Therefore, I predict __ about X.;Example: No mice have been found to have 2 tails in this region. Therefore, the mouse in this region will have 1 tail.;No Ys have this characteristic, behave this way, or are in this state. Therefore, I predict __ about Y.;Example: No ballots were left uncounted. Therefore, the voting system should be fair and equitable.;Change Arguments: A case can be made that something is different in the characteristics (or state) of X and/or Y between 2 or more observations made at different times. A change argument is simply a comparison of before and after and any differences that are noted from the first observation to the subsequent observations. When making a case for observed change, then you would typically use a different form of argument (categorical or predictive) to explain why that change occurred.;Example;At observation 1, all Xs had this characteristic (or were in this state).;At observation 2, all Xs do not have this characteristic (or were not in this state).;Therefore, X no longer possesses this characteristic (or is no longer in this state).;Imagine that you now have to present your solution to your retail store client. You need to make a formal presentation to a group of stakeholders, and you need to be prepared to answer their questions. Create a PowerPoint presentation in which you provide the following;In the notes pages of each slide and based on the context of the information on that slide, provide a narrative of 2?3 paragraphs of your rationale for the solution to the problem that is described in the IP.;On each slide, identify the type(s) of argument(s) that you are making for the problem presented in the unit IP and the evidence that you have to support the argument(s);All sources that are used to support your argument and solution should be cited both in-text (on slide or in notes page) and on a References slide using APA format.;Name the documents "yourname_IT640_IP5.doc" and "yourname_IT640_IP5.ppt," respectively.

 

Paper#25614 | Written in 18-Jul-2015

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