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  #1  
Old 12-03-2009
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What is the Future of Ethernet?

Hello , I am not talking about wireless, but ethernet in RJ45. For home use, at a comparable price in the next 10 years? althought I do not use wireless. I want to know if the domestic wireline networks will change the RJ45 ethernet to something else.Thanks Guys for your Suggestion
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  #2  
Old 12-03-2009
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Re: What is the Future of Ethernet?

hellom The ethernet is now much more efficient that they can not use it. It will probably remain the same in domestic wireline networks, until the rest of the equipment is actually capable of using his speed Gigabit and reach limits. In 10 years it is possible they begin to see the limitations, and that something else prototypes are tested. But what, then it ... Let see
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  #3  
Old 12-03-2009
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Re: What is the Future of Ethernet?

Hello , 10GB Ethernet has existed for quite some time since June 2006 but will probably not be on this particular machine for a while simply because there is currently no interest in individuals having a higher rate than 1GB (there are few hard drives only able to provide such speed and in any case plupars of the box can not handle adsl more than 100MB So unless you have your own switch (or are you directly connected the 2 machines) even the 1GB is not used)

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Quote:
The 10GBASE-T standard has been validated as an official IEEE standard, the IEEE 802.3an. It provides a theoretical throughput of 10 Gb Ethernet a distance of 100 meters with a crossover cable.

The CAT 5e cables (most cables on sale now, and less expensive) could not get the signal up to 45 meters, cables CAT 6 (Class E) could make them 55 to 100 meters , depending on their quality, but to take advantage of 10Gb on 100 meters in a reliable manner, only CAT 7 and the new CAT 6a would be trustworthy. While the CAT 6a would be visually identical to our existing cable using an RJ45 connector, the CAT 7 would have a new type of connector. The female connectors of CAT 7 would be in contrast with the existing RJ45 connectors.

Here are the specifications of the 3 major classes of current flow:

According to George Zimmerman, co-founder and CTO of SolarFlare:
"It is now time for you to prepare your networks to put on the 10Gb copper pair cross. Cabling products are now available. "10GBASE-T promises to provide solutions and a lower cost than the 10Gb NICs switching density - that is, lowering the cost of 10Gb for customers. Our goal at SolarFlare being first to launch on the market with the 10GBASE-T PHYs and the first to submit a 10GBASE-T NIC. We are very pleased that the evolution of standards is aligned with what SolarFlare proposes "
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  #4  
Old 12-03-2009
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Re: What is the Future of Ethernet?

The wi-fi Has already trise upto to 108Mb. and we are at 1Gb, in work, I keep a permanent and immediate graphical console (VNC, for those who know) with two servers at the same time. brief, the screen image is transmitted in real time as if I was to the servers. to transfer files, you can also watch a movie on a computer that is physically in another. so yes, it has a future, obviously, since no other solution does flow like (well, not in solutions affordable for an individual) but Customers and producers of Ethernet say the need for scaling the technology to 100Gbps, and the need for a 100 Gigabit Ethernet standard, is approaching faster than expected. The use of Ethernet inside computers and switch chassis, and 10G Ethernet over copper, could result in performance gains and cost savings for customers of corporate LAN gear in the near future, industry insiders say.
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  #5  
Old 12-03-2009
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Re: What is the Future of Ethernet?

Hello , Ethernet started out slow, but continues to gain speed. At first, it ran at 2.94 Mbps, because the clock on the backplane of an Altos computer ran at that speed. Today, Ethernet can run at 10 Gbps, and Metcalfe sees no reason why it can't run at much faster speeds in the future. As more telecom companies offer Ethernet services, the technology is becoming a carrier standard and not just a LAN standard, Metcalfe says. "That means we may have to stop at 40 Gbps on the way to 100 Gbps," he says. "Phone companies like to increase their speeds by a factor of four for every new generation, while data folks like to increase speeds by a factor of 10. It's not clear who will win out."
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  #6  
Old 12-03-2009
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Re: What is the Future of Ethernet?

Ethernet is also catching on as a backplane technology for a variety of gear, including bladeserver chassis, core LAN and MAN Ethernet switches and routers, and broadband wireless and DSL access equipment. The use of Ethernet in a device backplane involves the transmission of traffic in standard-sized Ethernet frames on a device backplane, which interconnects various modules and interface components of a machine. (In a blade server, the Ethernet backplane links blades with a shared interface; in switches, it’s the path traffic takes travelling among ports on different interface cards, or to a central packet processing module.) In 2004, the 802.3ap Task Force was formed in the IEEE to help standardise this implementation.
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