Primary Station

In a data communication network, the primary station is the station responsible for unbalanced control of a data link.

The primary station generates commands and interprets responses, and is responsible for initialization of data and control information interchange, organization and control of data flow, retransmission control, and all recovery functions at the link level.

Other articles related to "station, primary station, stations, primary":

WPTD - History
... a commercial independent and sometime ABC-affiliated station, WKTR-TV ... That station was owned by Kitty Hawk Television Corporation and licensed to Kettering when it began broadcasting in April 1967 ... WPTD's sister station, WPTO, began in 1959 as WMUB-TV, which was operated by Miami University ...
Broadcast Relay Station - Relay Transmitters By Country - United States - Radio
... anything other than the live simulcast of its licensed parent station, except for emergency warnings (such as EAS), and 30 seconds per hour of fundraising ... The parent station must identify all of its translators and boosters between 7 and 9 am, between 1255 and 105 pm, and between 4 and 6 pm each broadcast day or each ... watts ERP for a translator, and 20% of the maximum allowable ERP for the primary station's class for a booster ...
HD Radio - Programming - Translators
... from originating their own programming, the FCC has controversially allowed translator stations to rebroadcast in standard analog FM the audio of a HD Radio channel of the primary ... This also allows station owners, who already usually own multiple stations locally and nationally, to avoid the rulemaking process of changing the table of allotments as would be needed to get a new separately-licen ... Such new translator stations can block new LPFM stations from going on the air in the same footprint ...

Famous quotes containing the words station and/or primary:

    To act the part of a true friend requires more conscientious feeling than to fill with credit and complacency any other station or capacity in social life.
    Sarah Ellis (1812–1872)

    But the doctrine of the Farm is merely this, that every man ought to stand in primary relations to the work of the world, ought to do it himself, and not to suffer the accident of his having a purse in his pocket, or his having been bred to some dishonorable and injurious craft, to sever him from those duties.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)