TCP Header

 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 
    |          Source Port          |       Destination Port        |
    |                        Sequence Number                        |
    |                    Acknowledgment Number                      |
    |  Data |           |U|A|P|R|S|F|                               |
    | Offset| Reserved  |R|C|S|S|Y|I|            Window             |
    |       |           |G|K|H|T|N|N|                               |
    |           Checksum            |         Urgent Pointer        |
    |                    Options                    |    Padding    |
    |                             data                              |
                             TCP Header Format 
 Total 13 Field
 Learn acronym
 Source Port: 16 bits 
     The source port number.
 Destination Port: 16 bits 
     The destination port number.
 Sequence Number: 32 bits 
     The sequence number of the first data octet in this segment (except
    when SYN is present). If SYN is present the sequence number is the
    initial sequence number (ISN) and the first data octet is ISN+1.
 Acknowledgment Number: 32 bits 
     If the ACK control bit is set this field contains the value of the
    next sequence number the sender of the segment is expecting to
    receive.  Once a connection is established this is always sent.
 Data Offset: 4 bits 
     The number of 32 bit words in the TCP Header.  This indicates where
    the data begins.  The TCP header (even one including options) is an
    integral number of 32 bits long.
 Reserved: 6 bits 
     Reserved for future use.  Must be zero.
 Control Bits: 6 bits (from left to right): 
     URG:  Urgent Pointer field significant
The URG bit if set prioritizes the data meaning thereby instead of waiting for the entire byte stream to be transmitted which is ahead of the "Urgent" data, the urgent data will be sent on urgent basis and will not wait for the entire byte stream to be transmitted which is ahead of it. When the URG bit is set the Urgent Pointer is also set (in the TCP header Options field: 16 bit). 
    ACK:  Acknowledgment field significant
    PSH:  Push Function
    RST:  Reset the connection
    SYN:  Synchronize sequence numbers
    FIN:  No more data from sender
URG flag and urgent pointer will always set together.
 Window: 16 bits 
     The number of data octets beginning with the one indicated in the
    acknowledgment field which the sender of this segment is willing to
 Checksum: 16 bits 
     The checksum field is the 16 bit one's complement of the one's
    complement sum of all 16 bit words in the header and text.  If a
    segment contains an odd number of header and text octets to be
    check summed, the last octet is padded on the right with zeros to
    form a 16 bit word for checksum purposes.  The pad is not
    transmitted as part of the segment.  While computing the checksum,
    the checksum field itself is replaced with zeros.
    The checksum also covers a 96 bit pseudo header conceptually
    prefixed to the TCP header.  This pseudo header contains the Source
    Address, the Destination Address, the Protocol, and TCP length.
    This gives the TCP protection against misrouted segments.  This
    information is carried in the Internet Protocol and is transferred
    across the TCP/Network interface in the arguments or results of
    calls by the TCP on the IP.
                     |           Source Address          |
                     |         Destination Address       |
                     |  zero  |  PTCL  |    TCP Length   |
      The TCP Length is the TCP header length plus the data length in
      octets (this is not an explicitly transmitted quantity, but is
      computed), and it does not count the 12 octets of the pseudo
 Urgent Pointer: 16 bits 
 The URG pointer tell how many bytes of the data is urgent in the segment that has arrived. (Example if the data size is 100 bytes and only firs 50 bytes is urgent, the urgent pointer will have a value of 50).
 Options: variable 
    Note that the list of options may be shorter than the data offset
    field might imply.  The content of the header beyond the
    End-of-Option option must be header padding (i.e., zero).
    A TCP must implement all options.
    Currently defined options include (kind indicated in octal):
      Kind     Length    Meaning
      ----     ------    -------
       0         -       End of option list.
       1         -       No-Operation.
       2         4       Maximum Segment Size.
          If this option is present, then it communicates the maximum
          receive segment size at the TCP which sends this segment.

 Option field parameter (MSS ,EOL RTT etc ) must be send with the syn flag only during TCP initialization.
 Padding: variable 
     The TCP header padding is used to ensure that the TCP header ends
    and data begins on a 32 bit boundary.  The padding is composed of