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UnManaged Ethernet Switch UnManaged Ethernet Switch UnManaged Ethernet Switch UnManaged Ethernet Switch UnManaged Ethernet Switch UnManaged Ethernet Switch

UnManaged Ethernet Switch

7000 INR/Unit

Product Details:

  • Product Type Unmanaged Switch
  • Usage Industrial
  • Material Plastic / Metal
  • Power Supply 24VDC / 230VAC
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UnManaged Ethernet Switch Price And Quantity

  • 1 Unit
  • 7000 INR/Unit

UnManaged Ethernet Switch Product Specifications

  • Industrial
  • Unmanaged Switch
  • Plastic / Metal
  • 24VDC / 230VAC

UnManaged Ethernet Switch Trade Information

  • 300 Unit Per Month
  • 3 Week
  • Yes
  • All India

Product Description

An Ethernet switch is a networking device that operates at the data link layer (Layer 2) of the OSI (Open Systems Interconnection) model. Its primary function is to forward Ethernet frames between devices within a local area network (LAN). Unlike a hub, which simply broadcasts data to all connected devices, a switch intelligently directs data only to the specific device it is intended for. This makes switches more efficient and capable of providing higher performance in network communications.

Here are key features and aspects of Ethernet switches:


1. Switching Technology: Ethernet switches use switching technology to forward data. There are primarily two types of switching methods:

  • Store-and-Forward: The switch receives the entire frame before forwarding it. This method allows the switch to perform error checking before transmitting the frame.
  • Cut-Through (or Fast Forward): The switch begins forwarding the frame as soon as it determines the destination. While this method reduces latency, it does not perform error checking on the entire frame.

2. MAC Address Table: Ethernet switches maintain a MAC address table that associates MAC addresses with the corresponding switch ports. This table is crucial for the switch to make forwarding decisions and avoid unnecessary broadcast traffic.

3. Unicast, Broadcast, and Multicast Traffic: Switches forward unicast traffic directly to the intended device, reducing unnecessary traffic on the network. Broadcast and multicast traffic, on the other hand, are forwarded to all connected devices.

4. Port Speeds: Ethernet switches support various port speeds, including 10/100/1000 Mbps (Gigabit Ethernet) and even 10 Gbps or higher for more advanced switches. Auto-negotiation allows devices to automatically determine and configure the best speed.

5. Managed vs. Unmanaged Switches:

  • Unmanaged Switches: These are plug-and-play devices without user-configurable settings. They are suitable for basic connectivity needs in small networks.
  • Managed Switches: These provide features like VLAN support, Quality of Service (QoS), and configuration options for network optimization. Managed switches are suitable for larger and more complex networks.

6. VLAN Support: Virtual LANs (VLANs) allow the segmentation of a network into logically isolated broadcast domains. Managed switches often support VLANs, enhancing network security and performance.

7. Power over Ethernet (PoE): Some switches offer PoE functionality, which enables them to provide power to connected devices such as IP cameras, VoIP phones, or wireless access points through the Ethernet cable.

8. Redundancy and Link Aggregation: Higher-end switches may support features like link aggregation (to combine multiple physical links into a single logical link) and redundancy protocols like Rapid Spanning Tree Protocol (RSTP) for network resilience.

Ethernet switches are fundamental building blocks of modern computer networks, facilitating efficient and reliable communication between devices within a local network. The choice between managed and unmanaged switches depends on the specific requirements of the network and the level of control and customization needed.
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