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Fully Connected Topology

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Christina Butler

on 24 May 2013

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Transcript of Fully Connected Topology

By: Christina Butler Fully Connected Topology What is Fully Connected Topology? Another Visual Example Would be...... The Formula Advantages Fully Connected Topology is an indication that all database servers are connected. Fully Connected Topology is commonly recognized as a Fully Connected Network, in which each of the nodes are connected to each other (As depicted i the diagram below). This image depicts four countries are completely connected to each other There is s a formula for determining the number of connections within a network, which is an essential competent of Fully Connected Networks because the number of connections grow quadratically with the number of nodes. Disadvantages Where is Fully Connected Topology typically used? Real-Life Example of Fully Connected Topology A fault in one network will not affect the rest of the networks that it is connected to
When network usage is high, information can be transmitted through different cables, reducing the amount of network clogging.
Can withstand high traffic
Expansion and modification are permitted in a way that doesn't disrupt other nodes A large amount of cabling is required
High likelihood of redundancy in networks to occur
Overall cost of this network is way too high in comparison to other network topologies Dynamic Environments (Urban Areas)
When redundancy is desired
Where a central infrastructure is difficult to implement
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