Warriors of the Net (Para Pejuang Jaringan), Bahasa Indonesia hard-subtitled. [HD]

Uploaded by IsamuMinamoto on 30.10.2011

Want to know how it works?
Click here to begin your journey into the Net.
Now exactly what happened when you clicked on that link?
You started a flow of information.
This information travels down into your own personal mail room,
where Mr. IP packages it, labels it, and sends it on its way.
Each packet is limited in its size.
The mail room must decide how to divide the information
and how to package it.
Now, the package needs a label,
containing important information such as sender's address,
receiver's address, and the type of packet it is.
Because this particular packet is going out onto the internet,
it also gets an address for the proxy server,
which has a special function, as we'll see later.
The packet is now launched onto your local area network or LAN.
This network is used to connect all the local computers, routers, printers, etc.
for information exchange within the physical walls of the building.
The LAN is a pretty uncontrolled place, and
unfortunately, accidents can happen.
The highway of the LAN is packed with all types of information.
These are IP packets, Novell packets, Apple Talk packets -
they're going against traffic, as usual.
The local router reads the address,
and, if necessary, lifts the packet onto another network.
Ah, the router.
A symbol of control in a seemingly disorganized world.
There he is...
systematic, uncaring, methodical,
conservative, and...
sometimes not quite up to speed.
But at least he is exact...
for the most part.
As the packets leave the router,
they make their way into the corporate intranet
and head for the router switch.
A bit more efficient than the router,
the router switch plays fast and loose with IP packets,
deftly routing them along their way.
A digital pinball wizard, if you will.
As packets arrive at their destination,
they are picked up by the network interface,
ready to be sent to the next level.
In this case, the proxy.
The proxy is used by many companies as...
sort of a "middleman",
in order to lessen the load on their internet connection.
And for security reasons as well.
As you can see, the packets are all of various sizes,
depending upon their content.
The proxy opens the packet
and looks for the web address, or URL.
Depending upon whether the address is acceptable,
the packet is sent on to the internet.
There are, however, some addresses, which
do not meet with the approval of the proxy
that is to say, corporate or management guidelines.
These are summarily dealt with.
We'll have none of that.
For those who make it, it's on the road again.
Next up - the firewall.
The corporate firewall serves two purposes.
It prevents some rather nasty things from the internet
from coming into the intranet.
And it also can prevent sensitive corporate information
from being sent out on to the internet.
Once through the firewall,
a router picks up the packet
and places it onto a much narrower road
or bandwidth, as we say.
Obviously, the road is not broad enough to take them all.
Now, you might wonder
what happens to all those packets
which don't make it along the way.
Well, when Mr. IP doesn't receive an acknowledgment
that a packet has been received in due time,
he simply sends a replacement packet.
We are now ready to enter the world of the internet.
A spider web of inter-connected networks,
which span our entire globe.
Here, routers and switches establish links between networks.
Now, the Net is an entirely different environment
than you'll find within the protected walls of your LAN.
Out here, it's the Wild West.
Plenty of space, plenty of opportunities,
plenty of things to explore and places to go.
Thanks to very little control and regulation,
new ideas find fertile soil to
push the envelope of their possibilities.
But because of this freedom,
certain dangers also lurk.
You'll never know when you'll
meet the dreaded Ping of Death.
A special version of a normal request Ping,
which some idiot thought up to mess up unsuspecting hosts.
The paths our packets take
may be via satellite, telephone lines,
wireless or even transoceanic cable.
They don't always take the fastest or shortest routes possible,
but they will get there - eventually.
Maybe, that's why it's sometimes called
the World Wide Wait.
But when everything is working smoothly,
you can circumvent the globe 5 times over,
at the drop of a hat - literally.
And all for the cost of a local call or less.
Near the end of our destination,
we'll find another firewall.
Depending upon your perspective as a data packet,
the firewall can be a bastion of security or a dreaded adversary.
It all depends on which side you're on
and what your intentions are.
The firewall is designed to let in
only those packets that meet its criteria.
This firewall is operating on ports 80 and 25.
All attempts to enter through other ports are closed for business.
Port 25 is used for mail packets,
while port 80 is the entrance for packets
from the internet to the web server.
Inside the firewall, packets are screened more thoroughly.
Some packets make it easily through "customs",
while others look just a bit dubious.
The firewall officer is not easily fooled,
such as when this ping of death packet
tries to disguise itself as a "normal" ping packet.
For those packets lucky enough to make it this far,
the journey is almost over.
It's just a line-up on the interface
to be taken up into the web server.
Nowadays, a web server can run on many things.
>From a mainframe, to a web cam,
to the computer on your desk.
Why not your refrigerator?
With the proper setup,
you can find out if you have the makings for Chicken Catchatori,
or if you have to go shopping.
Remember, this is the Dawn of the Net
- almost anything's possible.
One by one, the packets are received,
opened, and unpacked.
The information they contain,
that is, your request for information,
is sent onto the web server application.
The packet itself is recycled.
Ready to be used again.
And filled with your requested information.
Addressed and sent out on its way back to you.
Back past the firewall,
routers, and on through to the internet.
Back through your corporate firewall,
and onto your interface.
Ready to supply your web browser
with the information you requested.
That is - this film.
Pleased with their efforts
and trusting in a better world,
our trusty data packets ride off blissfully
into the sunset of another day,
knowing fully they have served their masters well.
Now, isn't that a happy ending?