Classless Inter Domain Routing. A new notation for dividing the IP address into networks. It no longer uses a dotted decimal notation to identify the network mask, but rather uses a / notation, where is the number of 1-bits in th network mask.
Classless Inter-Domain Routing. Defines the assignment of IP addresses.
Classless Inter-Domain Routing - Hierarchcail aggregation of Internet Addresses
See Classless Internet Domain Routing (CIDR).
Classless Internet Domain Routing. A protocol (defined in RFC 1467) that allows for variable-length addresses that allows for more- and less-specific routing information. This replaces the old class A, class B, class C routing scheme.
classless interdomain routing. Technique supported by BGP4 and based on route aggregation. CIDR allows routers to group routes together in order to cut down on the quantity of routing information carried by the core routers. With CIDR, several IP networks appear to networks outside the group as a single, larger entity. See also BGP4.
Common InterDomain Routing (CIDR) is a protocol which allows the assignment of Class C IP addresses in contiguous blocks.
Classless interdomain routing, a technique supported by BGP-4 that allows routers to group routes together in order to reduce the amount of routing information overhead. With CIDR, several IP networks' traffic appears to networks outside the group as a single, large entity.
Classless Internet Domain Routing is a way of representing a range of IPs by specifying how many bits within the final octet are used for specific hosts as opposed to addressing the block itself.
See Classless InterDomain Routing.
(Classless Inter-Domain Routing) Originally, Internet addresses were classified as A, B, or C. The early classification system did not envision the massive popularity of the Internet, and is in danger of running out of new unique addresses. CIDR is an addressing scheme that allows one IP address to designate many IP addresses. A CIDR IP address looks like a normal IP address except that it ends with a slash followed by a number; for example, 192.168.0.0/16. CIDR is described in RFC 1519. For a full discussion of "classful" versus CIDR "classless" routing, see these LiveSecurity editorials from the Foundations series: " Understanding Subnetting (Part 1)," and " Understanding Subnetting (Part 2)."
A routable block of IP addresses, (Classless Inter-Domain Routing) assigned by your network provider (in this case, ShipleySystems, LLC) so that your systems may communicate with, and be available to, other systems on the Internet.
See: Classless Inter-domain Routing
A way to allocate and specify the Internet addresses used in inter-domain routing more flexibly than with the original system of Internet Protocol (IP) address classes. As a result, the number of available Internet addresses has been greatly increased. CIDR is now the routing system used by virtually all gateway hosts on the Internet's backbone network. The Internet's regulating authorities now expect every Internet service provider (ISP) to use it for routing.
CIDR (Classless Inter Domain Routing) is a way to allocate and specify the Internet addresses used in inter domain router more flexibly than with the original system of Internet Protocol (Internet Protocol) address classes. As a result, the number of available Internet addresses has been greatly increased. CIDR is now the routing system used by virtually all gateway hosts on the Internets backbone network.
CIDR stands for 'Classless Inter-Domain Routing' and is a relatively new means of specifying a network. The /n at the end indicates that the subnet mask of the network, when written in binary, would start with n 1 bits. To convert between CIDR and more traditional methods of representing a network, please see http://www-networks.its.unimelb.edu.au/network_ranges.cgi.
Classless Inter-Domain Routing: Supernetting, a way of recognizing network numbers without the restraints of classes (Class A, B, C, etc.)
Classless Inter-Domain Routing. A method for using the existing 32-bit Internet Address Space more efficiently. See supernet.
(Classless Internet Domain Routing) - CIDR allows IP addresses to be broken down into smaller subnets than the class C network, with 256 IP addresses.
Classless interdomain routing. An address aggregation scheme that employs supernet addresses to represent multiple IP destinations. Rather than advertise a separate route for each destination, a router uses a supernet address to advertise a single route (called an aggregate route) representing all destinations.
An IP addressing scheme that replaces the older system based on Classes A, B, and C. With CIDR, a single IP address can be used to designate many unique IP addresses. The CIDR addressing scheme is hierarchical. Large national and regional service providers are allocated large blocks of contiguous Internet addresses, which they then allocate to other smaller ISPs or directly to organizations. Networks can be divided into subnetworks, and networks can be combined into supernetworks, as long as they share a common network prefix.
Classless interdomain routing. A method of specifying Internet addresses in which you explicitly specify the bits of the address to represent the network address instead of determining this information from the first octet of the address.
(Classless Inter-Domain Routing): A way of sub-dividing large collections of IP addresses into smaller groups (defined by subnet masks) and routing to them individually (allowing more people to share the same address blocks).
This acronym means "Classless Inter-Domain Routing", which is documented in RFCs 1517-1520.