[Winpcap-users] TCP/IP stack - reinventing the wheel
Tom at RedTile.Com
Tue Aug 15 17:03:03 GMT 2006
Sounds nerdy enough for me to get happy about. But it says for 8 or 16
bit controllers. IOW, I get the feeling it is for embedded or
I think Mark needed at least 32 bit stuff.
Am I missing something?
~ Thomas O'Hare ~
President, RedTile, Inc. - DBA: RedTile Software
Web, Wireless, Network, Database & Systems Software
+1.407.295.9148 ; +49.8651.717950 ; http://www.RedTile.Com/
Operations Manager; Virtual FoxPro User Group
Tom at VFUG.Org ; http://www.VFUG.Org/
Ramiro Polla wrote:
> Hello Mark,
> Try uIP. It's very nice, and it has a windows port.
> Ramiro Polla
>> From: "Mark Buchanan" <Mark.Buchanan at giffels.com>
>> Reply-To: winpcap-users at winpcap.org
>> To: <winpcap-users at winpcap.org>
>> Subject: [Winpcap-users] TCP/IP stack - reinventing the wheel
>> Date: Tue, 15 Aug 2006 11:31:22 -0400
>> My question is similar to one that has been asked but with a significant
>> Basically what I would like to do is have one adapter act as multiple
>> computers (with separate IP address) on a network. I don't see a simple
>> way to do this without coding the entire TCP/IP stack to handle all
>> packets related to the protocol. The IP addresses would be predefined in
>> a text file that the application would read at start up. MAC addresses
>> would also be predefined in the same file. The application would then
>> act as a server accepting TCP/IP connections from one or more clients on
>> each IP address defined. This would all be done in Windows on .NET
>> platform. Is there code out there that can be copied and adapted by an
>> average programmer like myself - or am I crazy to consider doing such a
>> The alternative is to put multiple adapters in a single PC - this could
>> create quite the wiring mess if the node count gets high.
>> A bit of background:
>> I have successfully used WinPCAP encapsulated in a simple DLL file
>> (functions called by .NET application) to simulate multiple Ethernet
>> nodes in a non-TCP/IP environment. One application running on one PC
>> simulating 63 controllers that accepts up to 4 connections / controller.
>> To do this the code handles the entire OSI-COTP stack accepting and
>> sending all packets on the wire. This sounds like a lot of effort but
>> was make easier because the stack in this case was fairly simple.
>> Mark Buchanan
>> Senior Engineer, Controls Systems
>> Giffels Associates Limited
>> Mark.Buchanan at giffels.com | T 416 675 9750 Ext. 5253 | F 416 798
>> 5559 | giffels.com
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