The process of delivering a message across a network or networks.
The transport of data within a network is called routing. Passive routing is also a form of data transport within a network. The connection used for transporting is defined in the data header. In active routing, unlike in passive routing, the router determines the shortest, cheapest or next best connection based on the routing table. This makes a constant exchange of routing tables among routers in a network especially important.
The act of transferring a message from one MTA to another when the first MTA determines that the recipient is not a local account, but might exist elsewhere. Routing is normally configurable only by a network administrator. See also forwarding.
Of switching network communications, the process of sending messages through switches such that they reach their destinations in an efficient way. Routing is one of the major design considerations in wide-area switching networks. When a message sets out from, say, London to Glasgow, it should follow the shortest, fastest route. This will usually be the one that involves the fewest switching steps, unless it is necessary to avoid congestion in some part of the network. The decision on which route to follow is similar to the one that a car driver must make when planning a long journey. Some parts of the country are covered by motorways ('high bandwidth') and some by smaller roads (lower bandwidth). If one can avoid going through towns this will probably be an advantage, but it may be necessary to do so to avoid congestion on the highways.
A network management function responsible for forwarding packets from their source to their destination. A number of routing algorithms exist to suit different network topologies and requirements.
The process of forwarding packets to other routers. Routing is used with arrays to direct client requests for Internet objects. Routing is done in conjunction with arrays, chained ISA Server computers, or directly to the Internet.
The process of determining how a shipment will move between an origin and destination. Requires the designation of the carrier, the route of the carrier, and directly or indirectly, the time enrooted. The party holding title to the goods enrooted should retain the right to route to protect his interests.
The process of selecting the correct interface and next hop for a packet being forwarded. See also: hop, router, Exterior Gateway Protocol, Interior Gateway Protocol.
1) (Pronounced â€˜rootingâ€™) from route, establishing paths on a board for circuit interconnections. (Pronounced â€˜rowtingâ€™) from rout, using a cutter to define the outline of a circuit board, as described under board profiling.
Process of determining how shipment will move between origin and destination. Routing information includes designation of carrier(s) involved, actual route of carrier, and estimate time en route. Right of shipper to determine carriers, routes, and points for transfer shipments. In manufacturing, this is the document which defines a process of steps used to manufacture and/or assemble a product.
Assignment of the communications path by which a message or telephone call will reach its destination.
The physical path, circuit group, and switching systems through which telecommunications traffic flows.
(n.) The act of moving a message from its source to its destination. A routing technique is a way of handling the message as it passes through individual nodes. See also e-cube routing, interval routing, Metropolis routing, packet switching, randomized routing, virtual cut-through, wormhole routing.
a) The process of determining and using, in accordance with a set of rules, the route for the transmission of a message or the set-up of a Call . The process ends when the message or the Call has reached the destination location. b) a qualification implying the above process, e.g.: - call routing; - message Routing; - traffic routing. source: ITU-T Q.9 domain: General usage: EU-P308
The assignment of a communication path by which a telephone call will reach its destination.
Connects activities in OMNI Workflow. Routings specify where the information goes and what form it takes - email message, electronic form, or worklist entry.
The determination of the most efficient route(s) that people, goods, materials and or means of transport have to follow. The process of determining how a shipment will be moved between consignor and consignee or between place of acceptance by the carrier and place of delivery to the consignee. The process of aiding a vessel's navigation by supplying long range weather forecasts and indicating the most economic and save sailing route.
A device or setup that finds the best route between any two networks, even if there are several networks to traverse. (Contrast with bridge).
The process of transferring and delivering messages.
Elimination of material in a substrate, using a tool bit machined to remove material. In computerized signmaking, a tool is programmed to eliminate material along a tool path created along X, Y and Z axes.
Is the itinerary /stopovers that a fare permits enroute between origin and destination. E.g. for a particular fare to Chicago from London you may be only allowed to use non stop flights to Chicago and not be allowed to take one that involves a change in New York.
A telephone call's path from source to destination. Routing is usually managed by a router, which directs the call or message to pass from one monitor to another.
Subnets communicate through routers, so that only messages intended for a subnet's hosts are received. Without routing, data must be sent to every connected host, a very inefficient practice in large networks.
A device which has the ability to choose routes along whichto send data in a network.
The path followed by a cable or conductor.
The process of determining and prescribing the path or method to be used for establishing telephone connections or forwarding messages.
Process of delivering a message across one or more networks via the most appropriate path.
Routing is the process of finding an effective and efficient path through a network to a destination computer. The network or communication software almost always handles routing.
Moving a packet from one segment of a network onto another. Also used to move a packet from one network to another, connected network.
The process of determining a suitable route for transmitting a message.
This is the path an electronic message takes on a network, from the source node to the destination node. On a large and complex network, there are many possible routes. Routers (computers or special dedicated devices) choose the most efficient route for each transmission.
The process of efficiently moving data packets among subnetworks by selecting the correct interface and next hop for a packet being forwarded. See also hop, router.
The process of moving network traffic between two different physical networks; also decides which path to take when there are multiple connections between the two machines. It may also send traffic around transmission interruptions.
The route the shipment will take to the eventual destination (the route itself as well as the mode of transportation and type of carrier service).
The process of sending packets to their correct destination across multiple networks. The process of intelligently forwarding packets from network segment to network segment based on their Layer 3 address.
The route to be followed as originally specified in the AWB or shipment record.
(1) The process of determining the path to be used for transmission of a message over a network. (2) The assignment of the path by which a message will reach its destination.
The logic loaded into routers that forms the rules for how to pass messages around the network.
It is the function that in the management network is responsible to send the packages of the network to its destiny.
Intelligent or content-based routing is the process of making appropriate path and/or destination decisions based on the content of the message being transported. The path/route taken will is decided by the ESB after analyzing the message content and metadata.
The forwarding of data packets in packet-switched networks, to the intended address.
Finding an effective or efficient path through a network to a destination computer. Routing is almost always handled by the network or communication software.
The directional flow of messages by which the acquirer and card issuer communicate with each other directly or via (an) intermediate network facility(ies) which may act as agant(s) for the original parties involved in the message flow.
Process of determining how shipment will move between origin and destination. Routing information includes designation of carrier(s) involved, actual route of carrier, and estimated time en route. Right of shipper to determine carriers, routes and points for transfer on TL and CL shipments.
The process of determining a path to use to send data to its destination.
The process of connecting more than one network (LANs or WANs) and transferring packets between them.
The process of selecting the correct interface and next hop for a packet being forwarded. See also router. WWWebfx Home Page
The processing of transferring and delivering messages.
Action to find a way to a host in a network.
Process of finding a path to a destination host. Routing is very complex in large networks because of the many potential intermediate destinations a packet might traverse before reaching its destination host.
Finding an appropriate path through a network to a computer which has been addressed is called routing. The problem of routing is usually handled for you by the communications hardware and software.
finding an appropriate path through a network to the computer to which a message has been addressed.
The process of selecting the most efficient circuit path for a message.
Routing provides the means of discovering paths along which information can be sent. Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP) The Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP) forms part of the Internet protocol suite as defined by the Internet Engineering Task Force. The protocol can support monitoring of network-attached devices for any conditions that warrant administrative attention.
(1.) The assignment of the path by which a message will reach its destination. (2.) In SNA, the forwarding of a message unit along a particular path through a network as determined by parameters carried in the message unit, such as the destination network address in a transmission header. (3.) In X.25 communications, the process by which a packet gets to the intended user.
Assigning a path for message or file delivery. DCM routes messages and files.
The process of forwarding a packet through an internetwork from a source host to a destination host. See also: host; packet
The process of selecting the correct interface and next hop for apacket being forwarded. See also: hop, router, Exterior GatewayProtocol, Interior Gateway Protocol. routing domain