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A trademark for a LAN protocol.


(Computer Science) trademark computing a widely used type of local area network


(ˈi θərˌnɛt)
Trademark. a local-area network protocol featuring a bus topology and a 10 megabit per second data transfer rate.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Ethernet - a type of network technology for local area networksethernet - a type of network technology for local area networks; coaxial cable carries radio frequency signals between computers at a rate of 10 megabits per second
ethernet cable - any of several types of coaxial cable used in ethernets
LAN, local area network - a local computer network for communication between computers; especially a network connecting computers and word processors and other electronic office equipment to create a communication system between offices


[ˈiːθərnɛt] nEthernet® m
References in periodicals archive ?
Ethernity has integrated a crypto engine into its already rich, advanced Carrier Ethernet (CE) data path and utilized the ENET network processing engine for delivery of a complete IPSec solution.
Ethernity has added IPSec feature to ENET FP SoCs to relieve the server CPU by offloading security functions to FPGA
ENET products provide advanced controls of traditional 1553/ARINC interfaces, and simultaneously can auto bridge/transmit PPS, IRIG, IEEE-1588 time-stamped 1553/ARINC UDP packets.
The ENET architecture is based entirely on Ethernity technology which is protected by patents.
This combined pseudo wire and carrier Ethernet switch solution positions the ENET as the only solution available in the market that combines a high performance carrier Ethernet switch and PWE3 on a single chip, to support newer cellular site ring topologies.
The ENET PWE solution is currently available with two main options that operate on either Altera's Cyclone 3 series or Xilinx's Spartan 6 series, low cost and low power FPGAs:
8) In Tundra Nenets, R"Macb is used and drMACb appears, albeit very infrequently in older Forest Enets data: (9)
Instead, both Enets languages and Nganasan show a different verb which is of common origin but shows a different syntactic realization.
Therefore I regard it as possible to suppose that etymologically the Nenets no-, no- does not belong to other North Samoyedic negative auxiliary stems with the secondary initial consonant n- (Nenets ni-, Nganasan ni-, Enets ne-), but is a separately standing independent word no-, no- (< *no-), instead.
As far as Enets is concerned, Castren's grammar of Samoyedic languages (1854) has remained the most systematic source for the topic.
Interestingly enough, Castren left unexplained one major difference between Tundra and Forest Enets which is rather striking from both a descriptive and historical perspective.
In the scanty recorded linguistic matter of Enets we find only a few instances of evidentiality under consideration and only with auditive perception.