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This new CTR report examines the driving forces behind virtual private networks (VPNs) and includes an investigation of the Internet and Web's role in e-commerce, transmission control protocol/Internet protocol (TCP/IP), router networks, firewalls, and private networks. The lack of quality of service (QoS), basic security, and privacy measures in today's computing environments are also addressed. Relevant Internet and Web definitions, terms, and standards ,and security technologies such as encryption and authentication are detailed. Topics Covered Include:
Conducting Business on the Web
Security and Privacy
The Basics of Encryption
Pretty Good Privacy (PGP)
Public Key Infrastructure (PKI)
Key Aspects of Web Server Authentication
Certificates and Certificate Authorities (CAs)
Public Key Certificates
Terminal Access Control Access Control System (TACACS)
Remote Authentication Dial-in User Service (RADIUS)
Generic Routing Encapsulation (GRE) Protocol
Level 2 Tunneling Protocol (L2TP)
Challenge Handshake Authentication Protocol (CHAP)
How Risky Is Java?
Build or Buy VPNs?
Managed Network Service (MNS)
VPNs and The Internet
Frame Relay (FR)
Asynchronous Transfer Mode (ATM)
User and Application Perspectives
The Future of VPNs
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Computer Technology Research Corp. (CTR) is an internationally-recognized research and publishing company. Since 1979, CTR's reports have provided information on major technologies, trends, products, companies, and markets concerning the computer industry. Our reports assist executives, users, and vendors with making strategic decisions regarding information technology products and services.
Each CTR report includes management summaries, competitive analyses, technical product evaluations, vendor marketing strategies and case studies. CTR's reports are independently researched and present unbiased, objective views, strengths and limitations of products, and insight into technology directions. The reports provide managers with the vital quality information that is needed to successfully plan large- and small-scale information technology projects.About the Author:
Walter Goralski is a technical writer based out of New York. Since 1970, he has worked for AT&T, Wang Laboratories, and Pace University. Goralski received both his undergraduate degree in Business, and graduate degree in Computer Science from Pace University in New York.
Over the years, Goralski received numerous corporate awards from both AT&T and Wang. He is the author of Introduction to ATM Networking, published by McGraw-Hill, and belongs to the IEEE and the ATM Forum.
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