Tag Archives: IP network

New title for Communication and Information Engineering

Title: Securing Cisco IP telephony networks
Author: Behl, Akhil
Call number: TK6401.B419
Availability: Click here

Synopsis:
Securing Cisco IP Telephony Networks provides comprehensive, up-to-date details for securing Cisco IP telephony equipment, underlying infrastructure, and telephony applications. Drawing on ten years of experience, senior network consultant Akhil Behl offers a complete security framework for use in any Cisco IP telephony environment. You’ll find best practices and detailed configuration examples for securing Cisco Unified Communications Manager (CUCM), Cisco Unity/Unity Connection, Cisco Unified Presence, Cisco Voice Gateways, Cisco IP Telephony Endpoints, and many other Cisco IP Telephony applications. The book showcases easy-to-follow Cisco IP Telephony applications and network security-centric examples in every chapter. [As taken from Amazon]

New title for Communication and Information Engineering

 a573542 Title:  Network design for IP convergence
Author:  Donoso, Yezid
Call number:  TK5105.52.D687
Availability:  Click here

Synopsis:
This book is a comprehensive, “global” guide to the state of the art and recent advances in IP network implementation. Providing an introduction to basic LAN/WAN/MAN network design, the author covers the latest equipment and architecture, addressing, QoS policies, and integration of services, among other topics. The book explains how to integrate the different layers of reference models and various technological platforms to mirror the harmonization that occurs in the real world of carrier networks. It furnishes appropriate designs for traditional and critical services in the LAN and carrier networks (both MAN and WAN), and it clarifies how a specific layer or technology can cause those services to malfunction. This book lays a foundation for understanding with concepts and applicability of QoS parameters under the multilayer scheme, and a solid explanation of service infrastructure. It goes on to describe integration in both real time and “not real time,” elaborating on how both processes can co-exist within the same IP network and concluding with the designs and configurations of service connections. [As taken from book cover]