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Answered 2012-04-06 06:52:14

RIP uses UDP protocol with port number 520

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The fourth layer, called the Transport Layer, uses User Datagram Protocol (UDP).


UDP is a layer 4 (transport) protocol.


TCP, the Transmission Control Protocol, is a layer-4 protocol (in the 7-layer OSI model).


UDP is a Transport layer protocol or fourth layer protocol. UDP is a connection less protocol used in transport layer. UDP header have four fields in total .


it indicates which layer 4 protocol is carried in a datagram


1.application: e-mail application-layer protocol: SMTP [RFC 2821] 2.application: WEB application-layer protocol: HTTP [RFC 2616] 3.application: streaming multimedia application-layer protocol: HTTP (eg Youtobe), RTP [RFC 1889] 4.application:file transfer application-layer protocol: FTP [RFC 959] 5.application: remote terminal access application-layer protocol: Tenet [RFC 854]


HTTPS ( Hypertext Transfer Protocol over SSL/TLS)


UDP or User Datagram Protocol works on the Transport Layer (layer 4) in the OSI model.


TCP : Its a protocol responsible for the data delivery of a packet IP :Its a logical addressing TCP is a Layer 4 (transport) protocol IP is a layer 3 (network) protocol. TCP runs on top of IP.


TCP is a layer 4 (transport) protocol.


the main difference between UDP and TCP is that UDP is not a reliable protocol.



There are actually more than two protocols associated with Layer 4. According to Wikipedia, there are Transmission Control Protocol (TCP), User Datagram Protocol (UDP), Stream Control Transport Protocol (SCTP), Datagram Congestion Control Protocol (DCCP), and Internetwork Packet Exchange/Sequenced Packet Exchange (IPX/SPX).


tcp is the transport control protocol and ip is the internet protocol. tcp is concerned with guaranteed delivery of packets from source to destination, while ip is the protocol used to actually deliver packets. tcp is located at layer 4 of the osi model, or the transport layer. ip is located at layer 3 of the osi model, or the network layer. check out the video tutorials in the link below.


A datagram socket represents a connectionless, non-guaranteed communication protocol. It represents the UDP protocol in the TCP/IP suite.Contrast this with a stream socket, which represents a connection oriented, guaranteed, communication protocol. It represents the TCP protocol in the TCP/IP suite.UDP is the underlying protocol for TCP. If you are talking OSI model, UDP is layer 3, and TCP is layer 4.


The TCP/IP networking model was developed together with the TCP/IP protocols. It is a good description of these protocols. For example, if you use the 7-layer OSI model, some layers don't have an "independent existence" in the TCP/IP protocols - for instance, the TCP protocol is usually associated with layer 4, but layer 5 (sessions) are also handled by this protocol.


1) SMTP- simple mail transfer protocol 2) GMTP- Group mail transfer protocol 3) FTP- File Transfer Protocol 4) TFTP- Trivial File Transfer Protocol 5) User Process


error control and recovery flow control ppp(point to point protocol transfering from physical layer to network entities


1.physical layer 2.data link 3.network 4.transport 5.session 6.presentation 7.application


Internet Protocol version 4 (IPv4), Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6), and Connectionless Network Service (CLNS)


The network layer is the third level of the Open Systems Interconnection or the OSI model. The protocols that are implemented at this layer which carry user data include: Internet Protocol version 4 (IPv4), Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6) and Novell Internetwork Packet Exchange (IPX).


The Matthew 4 protocol apparently refers to fasting that is talked about in Matthew 4 of the Bible, but there seems to be no such protocol.


The questions specifically asks "Which two layers of the OSI model do the TCP/IP protocols operate?"Hence the correct answers would be (and from an OSI perspective):TCP is a Layer 4 Protocol (L4PDU) andIP is a Layer 3 Protocol (L3PDU).


The TCP/IP suite includes the following protocols Data Link Layer: ARP/RARP Address Resolution Protocol/Reverse Address DCAP Data Link Switching Client Access Protocol Network Layer: DHCP Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol DVMRP Distance Vector Multicast Routing Protocol ICMP/ICMPv6 Internet Control Message Protocol IGMP Internet Group Management Protocol IP Internet Protocol version 4 IPv6 Internet Protocol version 6 MARS Multicast Address Resolution Server PIM Protocol Independent Multicast-Sparse Mode (PIM-SM) RIP2 Routing Information Protocol RIPng for IPv6 Routing Information Protocol for IPv6 RSVP Resource ReSerVation setup Protocol VRRP Virtual Router Redundancy Protocol Transport Layer: ISTP Mobile IP Mobile IP Protocol RUDP Reliable UDP TALI Transport Adapter Layer Interface TCP Transmission Control Protocol UDP User Datagram Protocol Van Jacobson compressed TCP XOT X.25 over TCP Session Layer: BGMP Border Gateway Multicast Protocol Diameter DIS Distributed Interactive Simulation DNS Domain Name Service ISAKMP/IKE Internet Security Association and Key Management Protocol and Internet Key Exchange Protocol iSCSI Small Computer Systems Interface LDAP Lightweight Directory Access Protocol MZAP Multicast-Scope Zone Announcement Protocol NetBIOS/IP NetBIOS/IP for TCP/IP Environment Application Layer: COPS Common Open Policy Service FANP Flow Attribute Notification Protocol Finger User Information Protocol FTP File Transfer Protocol HTTP Hypertext Transfer Protocol IMAP4 Internet Message Access Protocol rev 4 IMPPpre/IMPPmes Instant Messaging and Presence Protocols IPDC IP Device Control IRC



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