Brocade to Cisco Comparisons

Size: px
Start display at page:

Download "Brocade to Cisco Comparisons"

Transcription

1 1

2 2

3 3

4 Console cables - The console cables are not interchangeable between Brocade and Cisco. Each vendor provides their console cable with each manageable unit it sells. Passwords - Neither Cisco or Brocade have a default password for their systems. If a password is lost, Brocade switches allow the passwords to be reset if there is physical access to the unit and a console port connection. Telnet Server - On a Brocade switch/router, the Telnet server is enabled by default. Like the system password, there is no default value. On Cisco devices the Telnet server must be enabled through a VTY line. HTTP server - The HTTP server on a Brocade switch/router is enabled by default. However, it can only be accessed in read-only mode until a read-write password is configured. The default state of the HTTP server on Cisco devices is platform dependent. SSH - Secure Shell (SSH v2) access is available, but disabled by default on both Brocade and Cisco switches and routers. SNMP - On Brocade switches and routers, SNMP v1/v2c read-only access is enabled by default with a community string of public. Read-write access is only permitted when an RW community string is manually configured. Brocade supports SNMP versions 1, 2c and 3. The status of SNMP access on Cisco devices is platform specific. When SNMP read-only access is enabled by default, the RO community string is cisco. 4

5 Enable Password - Both Brocade and Cisco use the enable command to access privileged mode and neither have a default password. Telnet Password - On Brocade devices Telnet is enabled by default with no password. The password is configured with the enable telnet password <password> command. On Cisco devices Telnet is disabled by default and requires the configuration of VTY lines and an enable password. Password Encryption - On Brocade layer 3 switches, all passwords are encrypted in the running-config and startup-config files by default. Encryption can be disabled with the no service password-encryption command. On Cisco devices, all passwords are unencrypted by default. 5

6 Levels of CLI Access - Brocade layer 3 switches provide 3 levels of CLI access: Super-user This user has unlimited access to all levels of the CLI. This level is generally reserved for system administration. The super user is also the only user that can assign a password access level to another user Port-config This user has the ability to configure interface parameters only. The user can also use the show commands Read-only A user with this password level is able to use only the show commands. No configuration is allowed with this access type Cisco switches allow four primary modes of access, with each mode allowing multiple l levels of capabilities. Access Security - Brocade layer 3 switches have the ability to specify specific IP addresses for stations allowed to access Telnet, HTTP and SNMP services. Additionally, administrators have the ability to use Access Control Lists (ACLs) to limit accessibility to these services. Cisco Layer 3 switches have separate areas in the running-config for VTY, auxiliary and console lines, as well as HTTP. Additionally, administrators have the ability to use Access Control Lists (ACLs) to limit accessibility to these services. ACLs for Access Security - Both Brocade and Cisco have the ability to use ACLs to control access to IP-related services. Brocade uses the access-group command to apply an ACL for Telnet/SSH and HTTP access. Cisco uses the access-class command to apply an ACL for VTY, SSH and HTTP access. Authentication, Authorization, and Accounting (AAA) - Both Brocade and Cisco support the use of AAA. Each supports the use of local logins, local username/passwords, TACACS/TACACS+, and RADIUS for AAA. 6

7 7

8 Navigation - Both Brocade and Cisco use a very similar command structure for management and configuration. Each switch/router starts in user mode, where a limited set of commands are available. These primarily consist of show commands and testing tools, for example ping and traceroute. The next level is privileged, or enable mode. At this level administrators are allowed to view more system settings than user mode and can also manipulate the switch or routers boot parameters or reset the unit. Configuration mode is where administrators are allowed to define the functionality of the device. Here is where IP addresses are assigned, protocols are configured and security policies are applied. Help - Both Brocade and Cisco offer a very similar context sensitive help menu: Typing a? at the prompt will provide a list of available commands Typing a character, or string of characters, followed by a? will provide a list of commands matching those characters For example: BRCD(config)# q? qos qos-tos Quality of service commands IPv4 ToS based QoS settings quit Exit to User levell 8

9 show, clear, and debug Commands - These commands operate in a very similar manner between Brocade and Cisco. The show command (with necessary arguments) displays output related to device configuration and operation. Brocade allows show commands to be executed in configuration mode. Cisco does not allow this functionality; show commands can only be executed in User and Privileged modes. The clear command allows you clear statistical information relating to interfaces, protocols and security. The debug command shows advanced level output related to how the switch/router is processing and handling traffic. File System - Brocade devices do not contain a FAT file system for managing files. The flash on Brocade switch/router is divided in primarily into 4 locations: Primary image location This is the default image location for booting the switch Brocade to Cisco Comparisons Secondary image location This is an alternate image location and can be explicitly used for booting if necessary Boot image location This area of flash is where the bootstrap code is located Startup-config Similar to Cisco, this is where the operational configuration of the switch/router is saved so configurations can be restored after a reboot Cisco layer 3 switches use IOS File System (IFS), a DOS-type file system for managing files. TFTP Backup - The commands for transferring files to/from an external TFTP server are very similar between Brocade and Cisco. The differences are based on the fact that there is not FAT file system on Brocade switches and routers. Copying an image file from an TFTP server to the flash: BRCD# copy tftp flash test.img secondary CSCO# copy tftp flash test.img test.img Copying an image from flash to a TCTP server BRCD# copy flash tftp test.img secondary CSCO# copy flash tftp test.img test.img 9

10 Configuration Files - Both Brocade and Cisco use the startup-config and running-config operation. The startup-config is the file referenced when the system boots. The runningconfig contains the current operational parameters of the switch/router. In order to maintain the current configuration across reboots, the contents of the running-config must be copied to the startup-config file. Saving Configuration Files - On a brocade switch/router, the write memory command copies the contents of the running-config to the startup-config file in flash. On a Brocade device this command can be executed at any level, including configuration mode. Cisco offers two ways of saving the current configuration: write memory This command works identically as the Brocade equivalent. However, on a Cisco switch/router using IOS 12.2 or earlier, this command can only be run from privileged (or enable) mode copy running-config startup-config This command is equivalent to the write memory command and contains the same restrictions in it s usage Delayed Reload - Both Brocade and Cisco support the ability delay a switch reload. Brocade accomplishes this with the reload after <dd:hh:mm> command. On a Cisco switch you can delay a reload with the reload at <hh:mm> [month day] command. 10

11 Default Port Type - Ports on layer 3 switches can be defined as one of two types; switch ports or router ports. A switch port is an interface that is part of an OSI layer 2 switched/broadcast domain where traffic is forwarded to/from other switch ports within the same broadcast domain. A router port is an interface that is a separate broadcast domain and traffic can only be routed, or forwarded at layer 3. The default port type on a Brocade device is dependant on which product family it is a member of. The default behavior for interfaces on all FastIron and ServerIron devices is a switch port. On NetIron devices, the default behavior is a router port. In all cases the port type can be changed to fit the need of the device in any network topology. Link Aggregation (Trunking) - Both Brocade and Cisco support static trunks (EtherChannel for Cisco) and dynamic trunks (802.3ad standard for both). Cisco also supports PAgP, a proprietary trunking standard developed by Cisco. 11

12 Router Ports - On both Brocade and Cisco, a default port type of switch can be modified to behave as a router interface. Brocade uses the route-only command to accomplish this. The route-only command be enabled globally, affecting all interfaces, or on individual interfaces. On a Cisco layer 3 switch, the no switchport command is used on each interface you want to change to a routed. IP Addressing - When configuring IP addresses on Cisco and Brocade switches and routers the subnet mask can be entered using IP s dotted-decimal notation. For example: BRCD(config-if-e100-1)# ip address Additionally, on Brocade devices IP subnet masks can be assigned with CIDR notation. Cisco does not support this method of subnet mask specification. For example: BRCD(config-if-e100-1)# ip address /24 Multinet Support - Brocade supports multinetting (assigning multiple IP addresses to the same interface) and it is enabled by default. Cisco supports multinetting but it is not enabled by default. On Cisco devices, sub- interfaces must be configured to support multiple IP addresses on a single interface. 12

13 Footnote 1: The above example is for NetIron family of switches. In the future, all product will use this configuration method. Examples provided in this course are for ALL product families unless specifically called out with a footnote. Note: The Brocade example above uses the concept of port members and one primary port. The primary port and its configuration are used to apply identical setting to all member ports. Any changes to ports in the lag are performed on the primary port and all member ports will inherit them. In the Cisco example, ports are assigned to a channel-group, then configurations are performed on the port-channel interface. 13

14 Footnote 1: The above example is for the FastIron and ServerIron families. In the future, all families will follow the configuration method described for the NetIron family described in the previous slide. Examples provided in this course are for ALL product families unless specifically called out with a footnote. Note: In the Brocade example above, ports are grouped together using the trunk command. After the trunk is deployed, all changes to interface members of the trunk must be performed on the interface with the lowest port number. This is similar to the primary port concept explained on the previous slide. In the Cisco example, ports are assigned to a channel-group, then configurations are performed on the port-channel interface. 14

15 Footnote 1: The above example is for NetIron family of switches. In the future, all product will use this configuration method. Examples provided in this course are for ALL product families unless specifically called out with a footnote. Note: The Brocade example above uses the concept of port members and one primary port. The primary port and its configuration are used to apply identical setting to all member ports. Any changes to ports in the lag are performed on the primary port and all member ports will inherit them. In the Cisco example, ports are assigned to a channel-group, then configurations are performed on the port-channel interface. 15

16 Footnote 1: The above example is for FastIron and ServerIron families. In the future, all families will follow the configuration method for the NetIron family described in the previous slide. Examples provided in this course are for ALL product families unless specifically called out with a footnote. Note - In the Brocade example above, ports are grouped together using the linkaggregate command. From this point, all changes to interface members of the trunk must be performed on the interface with the lowest port number. This is similar to the primary port concept explained on the previous slide. In the Cisco example, ports are assigned to a channel-group, then configurations are performed on the port-channel interface. 16

17 Footnote 1: On a Cisco layer 2 switch it is possible to configure multiple IP interfaces. For example an IP address can configured on each VLAN. However, it is only possible to configure one default gateway IP address. The result of this is that each configured IP address can only be reached from it s respective VLAN, and only one VLAN is capable of being accessed from a remote network. Default VLAN - On both Brocade and Cisco layer 3 switches, all ports are in VLAN1 by default. VLAN Database - Cisco uses a LAN database (vlan.dat) for management of all configured VLANs. Brocade does not keep a separate database for VLAN configurations. Management IP Address - On Brocade layer 2 switches, the management IP address is configured globally and is accessible from any configured VLAN, by default. On Cisco layer 2 switches, IP addresses can be configured on any configured VLAN and are only accessible from the assigned VLAN. Additionally, Cisco layer 2 switches can have IP addresses assigned on all configured VLANs, but can only have one globally assigned default gateway for routed management connectivity. 17

18 Port/VLAN Assignments - On Brocade switches, interfaces are assigned to VLANs as either tagged or untagged ports. On Cisco switches, VLANs are assigned to interfaces as trunk or access ports. Examples for both switches are shown on the following slides. Tagged Ports - On a Brocade switch, VLANs must be explicitly assigned to 802.1Q tagged ports. On a Cisco switch, all VLANs are assigned to 802.1Q tagged ports (trunk) by default. Dual Mode (Native VLAN) - Both Brocade and Cisco support the ability to assign a VLAN for forwarding of untagged frames on an 802.1Q tagged interface. Brocade calls this type of interface a Dual Mode port, while Cisco calls it the Native VLAN. 18

19 In both examples above, interfaces 1/13 and 1/14 are configured as untagged members of VLAN 202. Cisco uses the term access to define this type of VLAN membership. Note in the Brocade example the interface is assigned under the VLAN configuration. While in the Cisco example the VLAN is assigned under the interface configuration. 19

20 In both examples above, interfaces 1/13 and 1/14 are configured as 802.1Q tagged members of VLAN 20. Cisco uses the term trunk to define an interface that has 802.1Q enabled. Note in the Brocade example the interface is assigned under the VLAN configuration. While in the Cisco example the VLAN is assigned under the interface configuration. 20

21 In the examples above, VLANs 10 and 20 are created on each switch. Also on each switch, the 1/13 interface is configured as an 802.1Q tagged interface. In the final step, interface 1/13 will accept frames without an 802.1Q tag and place the traffic in VLAN 10. Additionally, all VLAN 10 traffic which egresses interface 1/13 will have any 802.1Q tags removed. Note on the Brocade switch the interface must be explicitly tagged in each VLAN and the dual-mode command is applied to the interface to permit the handling of untagged frames. 21

22 VLAN Routing - On Brocade switches, a routing interface (VE) must be created to allow layer 3 routing from a VLAN. The VE is created under the VLAN. Layer 3 addressing is then configured under a VE interface. On Cisco switches, a VLAN interface is created when the VLAN is configured. Layer 3 addressing is assigned at the VLAN interface. Examples for both switches are shown on the following slides. 22

23 In the example above, VLANs 20 and 30 are created and each is assigned an IP address. On the Brocade switch, the IP address is assigned to the VE interface which was created under the VLAN configuration. On the Cisco switch the VLAN interface was created when the VLAN itself was created. 23

24 Default Spanning Tree Protocol (STP) State - The default state for Brocade varies depending one which image type is running. If the switch is running layer 2 switch code, Spanning Tree is enabled by default. If the switch is running layer 3 code, Spanning Tree is disabled by default. On all Cisco switches, Spanning Tree is enabled by default. Default STP Version - Both Brocade and Cisco run 802.1D Spanning Tree by default. Default STP Application - Both Brocade and Cisco run an instance of Spanning Tree for each VLAN created on the switch. Fast Edge Convergence - Both Brocade and Cisco have functionality to allow fast convergence at edge ports for Spanning Tree. On Brocade switches the feature is called Fast Port Mode and is enabled by default. Cisco s feature is called Portfast and is disabled by default w (RSTP) - Both Brocade and Cisco support the 802.1w Rapid Spanning Tree Protocol. On Brocade switches this feature is configured explicitly and separately from 802.1D STP. On Cisco switches this feature uses the existing 802.1D STP configuration and is enabled globally on the switch. (Example on following slide) 24

25 25

26 Footnote 1: The comparisons provided are between the referred, most commonly configured, router redundancy protocols; VRRPE (Brocade) and HSRP (Cisco). Standards-based Protocols - Both Brocade and Cisco layer 3 switches support the Virtual Router Redundancy Protocol (VRRP) as defined in RFC Proprietary Protocols - In addition to VRRP, Brocade also supports and extended version of VRRP, called VRRPE. VRRPE functions in a similar way to VRRP, but overcomes many of the limitations of the standards-based protocol. Cisco also provides alternatives to the standard-based protocol; Hot Standby Router Protocol (HSRP) and Gateway Load Balancing Protocol (GLBP). Preferred Redundancy Protocol - Both Brocade and Cisco recommend using a proprietary protocol in order to overcome the limitations of VRRP (RFC 2338). Configuration - On Brocade layer 3 switches, VRRPE must be enabled globally using the router vrrp-extended command. Once enabled, all VRRPE virtual interface parameters are configured under the IP interface. On Cisco switches, HSRP is enabled and configured under the IP interface. Track Port - Both Brocade and Cisco, using VRRPE and HSRP respectively, support the configuration of a track port. A track port allows the layer 3 switch to change how it participates in router redundancy based on the link state of another interface on the switch. Track Priority - Both Brocade and Cisco, using VRRPE and HSRP respectively, support the ability to adjust the priority of a virtual interface based on the status of the track port. Track Priority Usage - Both Brocade and Cisco, using VRRPE and HSRP respectively, will subtract the track priority value from the current priority value if the track port is down. 26

27 In the examples above, router redundancy is configured for the /24 network. The virtual IP address, typically the default gateway for hosts on the subnet, is Each router has the priority set to 110 and have interface 2/1 configured as the track port. If the track port were to go down, the priority of the virtual IP address will decrement by 11, to now equal 99. The default priority for both protocols is 100. In this scenario, it could be assumed that each router would be the master until a track port failure. After decrementing the priority to 99, another router configured with the default values could take over a master. 27

28 Administrative distances, used to select which route source takes precedence, are identical on Brocade and Cisco layer 3 switches. The only exception is that Cisco also applies administrative distances to proprietary protocols. 28

29 Footnote 1: Protocols defined above are IPv4 routing protocols. The following IPv6 protocols are also supported on Brocade layer 3 switches: Routing Protocols - Both Brocade and Cisco support the following standards-based routing protocols: RIP (v1 and v2), OSPF v2, IS-IS and BGP v4. Cisco also supports a proprietary IP routing protocol called EIGRP. Enabling RIP - On both Brocade and Cisco layer 3 switches, routing protocols are enabled in global configuration mode with the router rip command. RIP Configuration - On both Brocade and Cisco layer 3 switches, RIP is enabled with the router rip command. By default both Brocade and Cisco use version 1 of the protocol. On Brocade devices, RIP messages are sent on interfaces where the RIP protocol is explicitly enabled. Additionally, a Brocade layer 3 switch will advertise all connected IP networks by default. On a Cisco layer 3 switch, a network statement must be configured to allow advertisement. Additionally, a Cisco device will, by default, send RIP updates on any IP interface matching a network statement. 29

30 Static routes can configured identically on Brocade and Cisco layer 3 switches. The only variation to this is the optional ability to use CIDR notation for the subnet mask on Brocade switches. In the example above, a static route is being configured with an administrative distance higher than EBGP, but lower than all other route sources. This static route will only be put into the routing table if there is no identical route learned from an EBGP peer. 30

31 On a Brocade layer 3 switch, all connected IP networks are advertised by default. RIP update messages are only exchanged on interfaces where the ip rip <version> command is configured. On a Cisco switch, IP networks are only advertised when a network <IP network> statement is added under the router rip configuration. In order to prevent the exchanging of RIP routes on an interface, the passive-interface <interface> command must be added under the router rip configuration. In both examples above, RIP messages are only exchanged on the interface. The network advertisements will include the network in updates (if up) but will not exchange RIP messages on the interface. 31

32 OSPF Process ID - On Cisco layer 3 switches it is required to provide a process ID when enabling the protocol. This is not required on Brocade layer 3 switches. OSPF Interfaces - On a Brocade layer 3 switch, OSPF must be enabled globally and then enabled at each interface that is to exchange OSPF LSAs. On Cisco layer 3 switches a network statement is added under the router ospf <process ID> to allow the exchange of OSPF LSAs. Supported Area Types - Both Brocade and Cisco layer 3 switches support Stub, Totally Stubby and NSSA area types. Cisco layer 3 switches also support the Totally NSSA area type Passive Interfaces - Both Brocade and Cisco support the configuration of OSPF passive interfaces. Passive interfaces are OSPF enabled interfaces, however they do not exchange OSPF messages with neighbors on the interface Virtual Links - Both Brocade and Cisco support the ability to create virtual links. 32

33 In both examples above, OSPF is enabled on the interface. This interface will attempt to establish a OSPF neighbor adjacency with another OSPF router. Using route redistribution, the network will be advertised to any OSPF neighbors using an OSPF Type 5 external LSA. 33

34 Local AS - On Brocade layer 3 switches, the local AS number is defined with the localas <AS#> command under router bgp. On a Cisco layer 3 switch the local AS number is defined in the router bgp <AS#> statement. Defining BGP Neighbors - Both Brocade and Cisco define neighbors using the same command: neighbor <IP address> remote-as <AS#>. Advertising Prefixes - Both Brocade and Cisco use the same command to advertise network prefixes into BGP: network <network prefix> <subnet mask>. Note that on a Brocade layer 3 switch you can also use CIDR notation to define the subnet mask. For example: network /24 Weight Attribute - Both Brocade and Cisco support the weight attribute, which overrides all other BGP attributes for path selection. 34

35 In each example above: BGP is enabled on each router in AS# 10. Each has an EBGP neighbor ( ) and an ibgp neighbor ( ) configured. BGP messages to the ibgp peer will be sent using the router s Loopback1 interface. BGP prefixes advertised to the ibgp neighbor will have the next-hop attribute changed to this router s Loopback1 address. The /24 network will be originated and advertised to BGP peers. 35

36 Standard and Extended ACLs - On both Brocade and Cisco layer 3 switches, ACLs can be configured as standard or extended ACLs. A standard ACL permits or denies packets based on source IP address. An extended ACL permits or denies packets based on source and destination IP address and also based on IP protocol information. Numbered and Named ACLs - On Brocade layer 3 switches standard numbered ACLs have an idea of Extended numbered ACLs are numbered IDs for standard or extended ACLs can be a character string, these types of ACLs are called named ACLs (sometimes referred to as NACLs). On Cisco layer 3 switches standard numbered ACLs have an idea of 1 99 and Extended numbered ACLs are numbered and IDs for standard or extended ACLs can be a character string, these types of ACLs are called named ACLs (sometimes referred to as NACLs). Mask Application - On Brocade layer 3 switches, the wildcard mask can be applied in dotted- decimal notation or in CIDR notation. In the case of CIDR notation, the bits represent the zeroes in the mask. On Cisco layer 3 switches, the wildcard mask can only be applied in dotted-decimal notation. ACL Application - On both Brocade and Cisco, ACLs can only be applied once per interface in each direction (in or out). Note: Numbered ed ACLs in the ranges of 1-99 and can effectively ect e be copied directly from a Cisco layer 3 switch to a Brocade switch. Copying from Brocade to Cisco is not allowed due to the ability of the Brocade device to use CIDR notation. 36

Chapter 7 Lab 7-1, Configuring Switches for IP Telephony Support

Chapter 7 Lab 7-1, Configuring Switches for IP Telephony Support Chapter 7 Lab 7-1, Configuring Switches for IP Telephony Support Topology Objectives Background Configure auto QoS to support IP phones. Configure CoS override for data frames. Configure the distribution

More information

Cisco Certified Network Associate Exam. Operation of IP Data Networks. LAN Switching Technologies. IP addressing (IPv4 / IPv6)

Cisco Certified Network Associate Exam. Operation of IP Data Networks. LAN Switching Technologies. IP addressing (IPv4 / IPv6) Cisco Certified Network Associate Exam Exam Number 200-120 CCNA Associated Certifications CCNA Routing and Switching Operation of IP Data Networks Operation of IP Data Networks Recognize the purpose and

More information

COURSE AGENDA. Lessons - CCNA. CCNA & CCNP - Online Course Agenda. Lesson 1: Internetworking. Lesson 2: Fundamentals of Networking

COURSE AGENDA. Lessons - CCNA. CCNA & CCNP - Online Course Agenda. Lesson 1: Internetworking. Lesson 2: Fundamentals of Networking COURSE AGENDA CCNA & CCNP - Online Course Agenda Lessons - CCNA Lesson 1: Internetworking Internetworking models OSI Model Discuss the OSI Reference Model and its layers Purpose and function of different

More information

Lab 7-1 Configuring Switches for IP Telephony Support

Lab 7-1 Configuring Switches for IP Telephony Support Lab 7-1 Configuring Switches for IP Telephony Support Learning Objectives Configure auto QoS to support IP phones Configure CoS override for data frames Configure the distribution layer to trust access

More information

Skills Assessment Student Training Exam

Skills Assessment Student Training Exam Skills Assessment Student Training Exam Topology Assessment Objectives Part 1: Initialize Devices (8 points, 5 minutes) Part 2: Configure Device Basic Settings (28 points, 30 minutes) Part 3: Configure

More information

Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices Part 2

Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices Part 2 Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices Part 2 Course Number: ICND2 Length: 5 Day(s) Certification Exam This course will help you prepare for the following exam: 640 816: ICND2 Course Overview This course

More information

Chapter 6 Configuring IP

Chapter 6 Configuring IP Chapter 6 Configuring IP This chapter describes the Internet Protocol (IP) parameters on HP ProCurve routing switches and switches and how to configure them. After you add IP addresses and configure other

More information

Management Software. Web Browser User s Guide AT-S106. For the AT-GS950/48 Gigabit Ethernet Smart Switch. Version 1.0.0. 613-001339 Rev.

Management Software. Web Browser User s Guide AT-S106. For the AT-GS950/48 Gigabit Ethernet Smart Switch. Version 1.0.0. 613-001339 Rev. Management Software AT-S106 Web Browser User s Guide For the AT-GS950/48 Gigabit Ethernet Smart Switch Version 1.0.0 613-001339 Rev. A Copyright 2010 Allied Telesis, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of

More information

Network Simulator Lab Study Plan

Network Simulator Lab Study Plan The CCNA 640-802 Network Simulator has 300 lab exercises, organized both by type (Skill Builder, Configuration Scenario, Troubleshooting Scenario, and Subnetting Exercise) and by major topic within each

More information

Chapter 11 Network Address Translation

Chapter 11 Network Address Translation Chapter 11 Network Address Translation You can configure an HP routing switch to perform standard Network Address Translation (NAT). NAT enables private IP networks that use nonregistered IP addresses

More information

Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices: Accelerated Course CCNAX v2.0; 5 Days, Instructor-led

Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices: Accelerated Course CCNAX v2.0; 5 Days, Instructor-led Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices: Accelerated Course CCNAX v2.0; 5 Days, Instructor-led Course Description Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices: Accelerated (CCNAX) v2.0 is a 60-hour instructor-led

More information

Introduction about cisco company and its products (network devices) Tell about cisco offered courses and its salary benefits (ccna ccnp ccie )

Introduction about cisco company and its products (network devices) Tell about cisco offered courses and its salary benefits (ccna ccnp ccie ) CCNA Introduction about cisco company and its products (network devices) Tell about cisco offered courses and its salary benefits (ccna ccnp ccie ) Inform about ccna its basic course of networking Emergence

More information

Note: This case study utilizes Packet Tracer. Please see the Chapter 5 Packet Tracer file located in Supplemental Materials.

Note: This case study utilizes Packet Tracer. Please see the Chapter 5 Packet Tracer file located in Supplemental Materials. Note: This case study utilizes Packet Tracer. Please see the Chapter 5 Packet Tracer file located in Supplemental Materials. CHAPTER 5 OBJECTIVES Configure a router with an initial configuration. Use the

More information

640-816: Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices Part 2 v1.1

640-816: Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices Part 2 v1.1 640-816: Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices Part 2 v1.1 Course Introduction Course Introduction Chapter 01 - Small Network Implementation Introducing the Review Lab Cisco IOS User Interface Functions

More information

Chapter 3 Using Access Control Lists (ACLs)

Chapter 3 Using Access Control Lists (ACLs) Chapter 3 Using Access Control Lists (ACLs) Access control lists (ACLs) enable you to permit or deny packets based on source and destination IP address, IP protocol information, or TCP or UDP protocol

More information

Course Contents CCNP (CISco certified network professional)

Course Contents CCNP (CISco certified network professional) Course Contents CCNP (CISco certified network professional) CCNP Route (642-902) EIGRP Chapter: EIGRP Overview and Neighbor Relationships EIGRP Neighborships Neighborship over WANs EIGRP Topology, Routes,

More information

"Charting the Course...

Charting the Course... Description "Charting the Course... Course Summary Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices: Accelerated (CCNAX), is a course consisting of ICND1 and ICND2 content in its entirety, but with the content

More information

RESILIENT NETWORK DESIGN

RESILIENT NETWORK DESIGN Matěj Grégr RESILIENT NETWORK DESIGN 1/36 2011 Brno University of Technology, Faculty of Information Technology, Matěj Grégr, igregr@fit.vutbr.cz Campus Best Practices - Resilient network design Campus

More information

How To Configure Some Basic OSPF Routing Scenarios. Introduction. Technical Guide. List of terms

How To Configure Some Basic OSPF Routing Scenarios. Introduction. Technical Guide. List of terms Technical Guide How To Configure Some Basic OSPF Routing Scenarios Introduction OSPF is an Open Standards link-state routing protocol used to exchange routing information between devices dynamically. This

More information

Chapter 7 Configuring Trunk Groups and Dynamic Link Aggregation

Chapter 7 Configuring Trunk Groups and Dynamic Link Aggregation Chapter 7 Configuring Trunk Groups and Dynamic Link Aggregation This chapter describes how to configure trunk groups and 802.3ad link aggregation. Trunk groups are manually-configured aggregate links containing

More information

What is VLAN Routing?

What is VLAN Routing? Application Note #38 February 2004 What is VLAN Routing? This Application Notes relates to the following Dell product(s): 6024 and 6024F 33xx Abstract Virtual LANs (VLANs) offer a method of dividing one

More information

IMPLEMENTING CISCO IP ROUTING V2.0 (ROUTE)

IMPLEMENTING CISCO IP ROUTING V2.0 (ROUTE) IMPLEMENTING CISCO IP ROUTING V2.0 (ROUTE) COURSE OVERVIEW: Implementing Cisco IP Routing (ROUTE) v2.0 is an instructor-led five day training course developed to help students prepare for Cisco CCNP _

More information

How To Understand and Configure Your Network for IntraVUE

How To Understand and Configure Your Network for IntraVUE How To Understand and Configure Your Network for IntraVUE Summary This document attempts to standardize the methods used to configure Intrauve in situations where there is little or no understanding of

More information

Objectives. Router as a Computer. Router components and their functions. Router components and their functions

Objectives. Router as a Computer. Router components and their functions. Router components and their functions 2007 Cisco Systems, Inc. All rights reserved. Cisco Public Objectives Introduction to Routing and Packet Forwarding Routing Protocols and Concepts Chapter 1 Identify a router as a computer with an OS and

More information

Enabling Remote Access to the ACE

Enabling Remote Access to the ACE CHAPTER 2 This chapter describes how to configure remote access to the Cisco Application Control Engine (ACE) module by establishing a remote connection by using the Secure Shell (SSH) or Telnet protocols.

More information

CCNP v2 Eğitimi İçeriği

CCNP v2 Eğitimi İçeriği Öngereksinimler: CCNA http://www.cliguru.com/ccna Kurs Tanımı: CCNP v2 Eğitimi İçeriği Giriş seviyesi network bilgilerine sahip katılımcıları network'ün temeli olan Routing Switching alanında orta üst

More information

Read Me First for the HP ProCurve Routing Switch 9304M and Routing Switch 9308M

Read Me First for the HP ProCurve Routing Switch 9304M and Routing Switch 9308M Read Me First for the HP ProCurve Routing Switch 9304M and Routing Switch 9308M Contents: Software Updates Are Free! New Software Release 05.0.84 Module Installation Getting Started Your Free Ticket to

More information

Objectives. Access methods for CLI environment. Configuration files

Objectives. Access methods for CLI environment. Configuration files 2007 Cisco Systems, Inc. All rights reserved. Cisco Public Configuring and Testing Your Network Network Fundamentals Chapter 11 ITE PC v4.0 Chapter 1 1 Objectives Define the role of the Internetwork Operating

More information

Troubleshooting and Maintaining Cisco IP Networks Volume 1

Troubleshooting and Maintaining Cisco IP Networks Volume 1 Troubleshooting and Maintaining Cisco IP Networks Volume 1 Course Introduction Learner Skills and Knowledge Course Goal and E Learning Goal and Course Flow Additional Cisco Glossary of Terms Your Training

More information

Interconnecting Cisco Network Devices 1 Course, Class Outline

Interconnecting Cisco Network Devices 1 Course, Class Outline www.etidaho.com (208) 327-0768 Interconnecting Cisco Network Devices 1 Course, Class Outline 5 Days Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices, Part 1 (ICND1) v2.0 is a five-day, instructorled training course

More information

Example: Advertised Distance (AD) Example: Feasible Distance (FD) Example: Successor and Feasible Successor Example: Successor and Feasible Successor

Example: Advertised Distance (AD) Example: Feasible Distance (FD) Example: Successor and Feasible Successor Example: Successor and Feasible Successor 642-902 Route: Implementing Cisco IP Routing Course Introduction Course Introduction Module 01 - Planning Routing Services Lesson: Assessing Complex Enterprise Network Requirements Cisco Enterprise Architectures

More information

Management Software. User s Guide AT-S84. For the AT-9000/24 Layer 2 Gigabit Ethernet Switch. Version 1.1. 613-000368 Rev. B

Management Software. User s Guide AT-S84. For the AT-9000/24 Layer 2 Gigabit Ethernet Switch. Version 1.1. 613-000368 Rev. B Management Software AT-S84 User s Guide For the AT-9000/24 Layer 2 Gigabit Ethernet Switch Version 1.1 613-000368 Rev. B Copyright 2006 Allied Telesyn, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this publication

More information

Lab 3.10.2 Use Network Inspector to Observe STP Behavior

Lab 3.10.2 Use Network Inspector to Observe STP Behavior Lab 3.10.2 Use Network Inspector to Observe STP Behavior Objective The purpose of this lab is to observe STP behavior with the Network Inspector switch trace feature. Scenario A new switched network has

More information

Cisco Nexus 5548UP. Switch Configuration Guide for Dell PS Series SANs. A Dell Deployment and Configuration Guide

Cisco Nexus 5548UP. Switch Configuration Guide for Dell PS Series SANs. A Dell Deployment and Configuration Guide Cisco Nexus 5548UP Switch Configuration Guide for Dell PS Series SANs Dell Storage Engineering October 2015 A Dell Deployment and Configuration Guide Revisions Date February 2013 October 2013 March 2014

More information

Layer 3 Routing User s Manual

Layer 3 Routing User s Manual User s Manual Second Edition, July 2011 www.moxa.com/product 2011 Moxa Inc. All rights reserved. User s Manual The software described in this manual is furnished under a license agreement and may be used

More information

CHAPTER 10 LAN REDUNDANCY. Scaling Networks

CHAPTER 10 LAN REDUNDANCY. Scaling Networks CHAPTER 10 LAN REDUNDANCY Scaling Networks CHAPTER 10 10.0 Introduction 10.1 Spanning Tree Concepts 10.2 Varieties of Spanning Tree Protocols 10.3 Spanning Tree Configuration 10.4 First-Hop Redundancy

More information

100-101: Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices Part 1 v2.0 (ICND1)

100-101: Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices Part 1 v2.0 (ICND1) 100-101: Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices Part 1 v2.0 (ICND1) Course Overview This course provides students with the knowledge and skills to implement and support a small switched and routed network.

More information

CCT vs. CCENT Skill Set Comparison

CCT vs. CCENT Skill Set Comparison Operation of IP Data Networks Recognize the purpose and functions of various network devices such as Routers, Switches, Bridges and Hubs Select the components required to meet a given network specification

More information

Lab 8.3.1.2 Configure Basic AP Security through IOS CLI

Lab 8.3.1.2 Configure Basic AP Security through IOS CLI Lab 8.3.1.2 Configure Basic AP Security through IOS CLI Estimated Time: 30 minutes Number of Team Members: Students will work in teams of two. Objective In this lab, the student will learn the following

More information

Chapter 3 Updating Software Images and Configuration Files

Chapter 3 Updating Software Images and Configuration Files Chapter 3 Updating Software Images and Configuration Files This chapter provides an overview of CLI commands that the user would employ to copy and save both configuration files and software image files

More information

GLBP - Gateway Load Balancing Protocol

GLBP - Gateway Load Balancing Protocol GLBP - Gateway Load Balancing Protocol Gateway Load Balancing Protocol (GLBP) protects data traffic from a failed router or circuit, like Hot Standby Router Protocol (HSRP) and Virtual Router Redundancy

More information

Using the Border Gateway Protocol for Interdomain Routing

Using the Border Gateway Protocol for Interdomain Routing CHAPTER 12 Using the Border Gateway Protocol for Interdomain Routing The Border Gateway Protocol (BGP), defined in RFC 1771, provides loop-free interdomain routing between autonomous systems. (An autonomous

More information

Welcome to Todd Lammle s CCNA Bootcamp

Welcome to Todd Lammle s CCNA Bootcamp Welcome to Todd Lammle s CCNA Bootcamp Todd Lammle Cisco Authorized CCNA Bootcamps are now available, delivered by CCSI instructor, and popular Sybex author Todd Lammle. Todd Lammle CCNA Training Boot

More information

Release Notes for Version 05.0.84 of the HP ProCurve Routing Switch 9304M and 9308M Operating System

Release Notes for Version 05.0.84 of the HP ProCurve Routing Switch 9304M and 9308M Operating System Release s for Version 05.0.8 of the HP ProCurve Routing Switch 930M and 9308M Operating System These release notes describe enhancements and fixes in HP ProCurve Routing Switch 9308M (J138A) and 930M (J139A)

More information

Lab 7.2.9 Load Balancing Across Multiple Paths Instructor Version 2500

Lab 7.2.9 Load Balancing Across Multiple Paths Instructor Version 2500 Lab 7.2.9 Load Balancing Across Multiple Paths Instructor Version 2500 Objective onfigure Load balance across multiple paths. Observe the load balancing process. Background/Preparation able a network similar

More information

Cisco Router Configuration Tutorial

Cisco Router Configuration Tutorial Cisco Router Configuration Tutorial Cisco Inter-network Operating System: Cisco IOS Modes of Operation The Cisco IOS software provides access to several different command modes. Each command mode provides

More information

Networking. Palo Alto Networks. PAN-OS Administrator s Guide Version 6.0. Copyright 2007-2015 Palo Alto Networks

Networking. Palo Alto Networks. PAN-OS Administrator s Guide Version 6.0. Copyright 2007-2015 Palo Alto Networks Networking Palo Alto Networks PAN-OS Administrator s Guide Version 6.0 Contact Information Corporate Headquarters: Palo Alto Networks 4401 Great America Parkway Santa Clara, CA 95054 www.paloaltonetworks.com/company/contact-us

More information

- The PIX OS Command-Line Interface -

- The PIX OS Command-Line Interface - 1 PIX OS Versions - The PIX OS Command-Line Interface - The operating system for Cisco PIX/ASA firewalls is known as the PIX OS. Because the PIX product line was acquired and not originally developed by

More information

CCNP SWITCH: Implementing High Availability and Redundancy in a Campus Network

CCNP SWITCH: Implementing High Availability and Redundancy in a Campus Network CCNP SWITCH: Implementing High Availability and Redundancy in a Campus Network Olga Torstensson SWITCHv6 1 Components of High Availability Redundancy Technology (including hardware and software features)

More information

How to Configure Cisco 2600 Routers

How to Configure Cisco 2600 Routers Helsinki University of Technology Department of Communications and Networking How to Configure Cisco 2600 Routers Juha Järvinen 10.6.2004 Juha.Jarvinen@netlab.hut.fi Modified by Zhong Yunqiu 7.8.2008 Table

More information

GregSowell.com. Intro to Networking Mikrotik/Cisco

GregSowell.com. Intro to Networking Mikrotik/Cisco Intro to Networking Mikrotik/Cisco Terms Used Layer X When I refer to something being at layer X I m referring to the OSI model. VLAN 802.1Q Layer 2 marking on traffic used to segment sets of traffic.

More information

Textbook Required: Cisco Networking Academy Program CCNP: Building Scalable Internetworks v5.0 Lab Manual.

Textbook Required: Cisco Networking Academy Program CCNP: Building Scalable Internetworks v5.0 Lab Manual. Course: NET 251 Building Scalable Internetworks Credits: 3 Textbook Required: Cisco Networking Academy Program CCNP: Building Scalable Internetworks v5.0 Lab Manual. Course Description: In this course,

More information

Cisco Networking Academy CCNP Multilayer Switching

Cisco Networking Academy CCNP Multilayer Switching CCNP3 v5 - Chapter 5 Cisco Networking Academy CCNP Multilayer Switching Implementing High Availability in a Campus Environment Routing issues Hosts rely on a router to find the best path Issues with established

More information

ASM Educational Center (ASM) Est. 1992

ASM Educational Center (ASM) Est. 1992 Cisco CCNP Routing and Switching Certification Course outline ROUTE v2.0 - Implementing Cisco IP Routing Module 1: Basic Network and Routing Concepts Lesson 1: Differentiating Routing Protocols Lesson

More information

How To Configure InterVLAN Routing on Layer 3 Switches

How To Configure InterVLAN Routing on Layer 3 Switches How To Configure InterVLAN Routing on Layer 3 Switches Document ID: 41860 Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Conventions Configure InterVLAN Routing Task Step by Step Instructions

More information

AT-S60 Version 1.1.4 Management Software for the AT-8400 Series Switch. Software Release Notes

AT-S60 Version 1.1.4 Management Software for the AT-8400 Series Switch. Software Release Notes AT-S60 Version 1.1.4 Management Software for the AT-8400 Series Switch Supported Platforms Software Release Notes Please read this document before you begin to use the AT-S60 management software. The AT-S60

More information

CCNP ROUTE 642-902. Official Certification Guide. Wendell Odom, CCIE No. 1624. Cisco Press. Indianapolis, IN 46240. 800 East 96th Street

CCNP ROUTE 642-902. Official Certification Guide. Wendell Odom, CCIE No. 1624. Cisco Press. Indianapolis, IN 46240. 800 East 96th Street CCNP ROUTE 642-902 Official Certification Guide Wendell Odom, CCIE No. 1624 Cisco Press 800 East 96th Street Indianapolis, IN 46240 IX Contents Foreword xxiv Introduction xxv Part I Perspectives on Network

More information

Description: Objective: Upon completing this course, the learner will be able to meet these overall objectives:

Description: Objective: Upon completing this course, the learner will be able to meet these overall objectives: Course: Building Cisco Service Provider Next-Generation Networks, Part 2 Duration: 5 Day Hands-On Lab & Lecture Course Price: $ 3,750.00 Learning Credits: 38 Description: The Building Cisco Service Provider

More information

ICND1-100-101 IOS CLI Study Guide (CCENT)

ICND1-100-101 IOS CLI Study Guide (CCENT) ICND1-100-101 IOS CLI Study Guide (CCENT) Hostname: 2. hostname SW1 SWITCH CONFIGURATION Mgmt IP: 2. interface vlan 1 3. ip address 10.0.0.2 4. no shut Gateway: 2. ip default-gateway 10.0.0.1 Local User/Pwd:

More information

TotalCloud Phone System

TotalCloud Phone System TotalCloud Phone System Cisco SF 302-08P PoE VLAN Configuration Guide Note: The below information and configuration is for deployment of the Cbeyond managed switch solution using the Cisco 302 8 port Power

More information

DATA CENTER. Best Practices for High Availability Deployment for the Brocade ADX Switch

DATA CENTER. Best Practices for High Availability Deployment for the Brocade ADX Switch DATA CENTER Best Practices for High Availability Deployment for the Brocade ADX Switch CONTENTS Contents... 2 Executive Summary... 3 Introduction... 3 Brocade ADX HA Overview... 3 Hot-Standby HA... 4 Active-Standby

More information

Cisco Discovery 3: Introducing Routing and Switching in the Enterprise 157.8 hours teaching time

Cisco Discovery 3: Introducing Routing and Switching in the Enterprise 157.8 hours teaching time Essential Curriculum Computer Networking II Cisco Discovery 3: Introducing Routing and Switching in the Enterprise 157.8 hours teaching time Chapter 1 Networking in the Enterprise-------------------------------------------------

More information

Introduction to Routing and Packet Forwarding. Routing Protocols and Concepts Chapter 1

Introduction to Routing and Packet Forwarding. Routing Protocols and Concepts Chapter 1 Introduction to Routing and Packet Forwarding Routing Protocols and Concepts Chapter 1 1 1 Objectives Identify a router as a computer with an OS and hardware designed for the routing process. Demonstrate

More information

3.1 Connecting to a Router and Basic Configuration

3.1 Connecting to a Router and Basic Configuration 3.1 Connecting to a Router and Basic Configuration Objective This lab will focus on the ability to connect a PC to a router in order to establish a console session and observe the user interface. A console

More information

IP Addressing and Subnetting. 2002, Cisco Systems, Inc. All rights reserved.

IP Addressing and Subnetting. 2002, Cisco Systems, Inc. All rights reserved. IP Addressing and Subnetting 2002, Cisco Systems, Inc. All rights reserved. 1 Objectives Upon completion, you will be able to: Discuss the Types of Network Addressing Explain the Form of an IP Address

More information

Cisco Networking Professional-6Months Project Based Training

Cisco Networking Professional-6Months Project Based Training Cisco Networking Professional-6Months Project Based Training Core Topics Cisco Certified Networking Associate (CCNA) 1. ICND1 2. ICND2 Cisco Certified Networking Professional (CCNP) 1. CCNP-ROUTE 2. CCNP-SWITCH

More information

Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices, Part 2 Course ICND2 v2.0; 5 Days, Instructor-led

Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices, Part 2 Course ICND2 v2.0; 5 Days, Instructor-led Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices, Part 2 Course ICND2 v2.0; 5 Days, Instructor-led Course Description The Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices, Part 2 (ICND2) v2.0 course provides entry-level

More information

Flow-Based per Port-Channel Load Balancing

Flow-Based per Port-Channel Load Balancing The feature allows different flows of traffic over a Gigabit EtherChannel (GEC) interface to be identified based on the packet header and then mapped to the different member links of the port channel.

More information

Lab: Basic Router Configuration

Lab: Basic Router Configuration Topology Diagram Addressing Table Device Interface IP Address Subnet Mask Def. Gateway R1 Fa0/0 192.168.1.1 255.255.255.0 N/A S0/0/0 192.168.2.1 255.255.255.0 N/A R2 Fa0/0 192.168.3.1 255.255.255.0 N/A

More information

Objectives. Background. Required Resources. CCNA Security

Objectives. Background. Required Resources. CCNA Security Chapter 8 Lab B, Configuring a Remote Access VPN Server and Client Topology IP Addressing Table Device Interface IP Address Subnet Mask Default Gateway Switch Port R1 FA0/1 192.168.1.1 255.255.255.0 N/A

More information

VLANs. Application Note

VLANs. Application Note VLANs Application Note Table of Contents Background... 3 Benefits... 3 Theory of Operation... 4 IEEE 802.1Q Packet... 4 Frame Size... 5 Supported VLAN Modes... 5 Bridged Mode... 5 Static SSID to Static

More information

200-101: Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices Part 2 v2.0 (ICND2)

200-101: Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices Part 2 v2.0 (ICND2) 200-101: Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices Part 2 v2.0 (ICND2) Course Overview This course provides students with the knowledge and skills to successfully install, operate, and troubleshoot a small

More information

FSM73xx GSM73xx GMS72xxR Shared access to the Internet across Multiple routing VLANs using a Prosafe Firewall

FSM73xx GSM73xx GMS72xxR Shared access to the Internet across Multiple routing VLANs using a Prosafe Firewall FSM73xx GSM73xx GMS72xxR Shared access to the Internet across Multiple routing VLANs using a Prosafe Firewall This document describes how to: - Create multiple routing VLANs - Obtain Internet access on

More information

642 523 Securing Networks with PIX and ASA

642 523 Securing Networks with PIX and ASA 642 523 Securing Networks with PIX and ASA Course Number: 642 523 Length: 1 Day(s) Course Overview This course is part of the training for the Cisco Certified Security Professional and the Cisco Firewall

More information

Lab 7.2.9 Load Balancing Across Multiple Paths

Lab 7.2.9 Load Balancing Across Multiple Paths Lab 7.2.9 Load Balancing Across Multiple Paths Objective Configure Load balance across multiple paths. Observe the load balancing process. Background/Preparation Cable a network similar to the one in the

More information

Basic Router Configuration

Basic Router Configuration CHAPTER 1 This chapter provides procedures for configuring the basic parameters of your Cisco router, including global parameter settings, routing protocols, interfaces, and command-line access. It also

More information

s@lm@n Juniper Exam JN0-343 Juniper Networks Certified Internet Specialist (JNCIS-ENT) Version: 10.1 [ Total Questions: 498 ]

s@lm@n Juniper Exam JN0-343 Juniper Networks Certified Internet Specialist (JNCIS-ENT) Version: 10.1 [ Total Questions: 498 ] s@lm@n Juniper Exam JN0-343 Juniper Networks Certified Internet Specialist (JNCIS-ENT) Version: 10.1 [ Total Questions: 498 ] Topic 1, Volume A Question No : 1 - (Topic 1) How much overhead does the GRE

More information

Lab 2 - Basic Router Configuration

Lab 2 - Basic Router Configuration CS326 Fall 2001 Room: PAI 5.48 Name: Lab 2 - Basic Router Configuration In this lab you will learn: the various configuration modes of Cisco 2621 routers how to set up IP addresses for such routers how

More information

Cisco Certified Network Associate (CCNA) 120 Hours / 12 Months / Self-Paced WIA Fee: $2035.00

Cisco Certified Network Associate (CCNA) 120 Hours / 12 Months / Self-Paced WIA Fee: $2035.00 Cisco Certified Network Associate (CCNA) 120 Hours / 12 Months / Self-Paced WIA Fee: $2035.00 This fee includes the following exams: Cisco Certified Network Associate (CCNA) 100-101 ICND1 and 200-101 ICND2

More information

Router Lab Reference Guide

Router Lab Reference Guide Router Lab Reference Guide 1 PURPOSE AND GOALS The routing lab allows testing different IP-related protocols and solutions in a close to live environment. You can learn how to configure Cisco routers and

More information

Configuring SNMP and using the NetFlow MIB to Monitor NetFlow Data

Configuring SNMP and using the NetFlow MIB to Monitor NetFlow Data Configuring SNMP and using the NetFlow MIB to Monitor NetFlow Data NetFlow is a technology that provides highly granular per-flow statistics on traffic in a Cisco router. The NetFlow MIB feature provides

More information

INTERCONNECTING CISCO NETWORK DEVICES PART 1 V2.0 (ICND 1)

INTERCONNECTING CISCO NETWORK DEVICES PART 1 V2.0 (ICND 1) INTERCONNECTING CISCO NETWORK DEVICES PART 1 V2.0 (ICND 1) COURSE OVERVIEW: Interconnecting Cisco Networking Devices, Part 1 (ICND1) v2.0 is a five-day, instructor-led training course that teaches learners

More information

Layer 3 Routing User s Manual (UI 2.0)

Layer 3 Routing User s Manual (UI 2.0) Layer 3 Routing User s Manual (UI 2.0) Second Edition, June 2015 www.moxa.com/product Models covered by this manual: IKS-G6824A, ICS-G7826A, ICS-G7828A, ICS-G7848A, ICS-G7850A, ICS-G7852A Series 2015 Moxa

More information

Configuring the Transparent or Routed Firewall

Configuring the Transparent or Routed Firewall 5 CHAPTER This chapter describes how to set the firewall mode to routed or transparent, as well as how the firewall works in each firewall mode. This chapter also includes information about customizing

More information

Configuring a Gateway of Last Resort Using IP Commands

Configuring a Gateway of Last Resort Using IP Commands Configuring a Gateway of Last Resort Using IP Commands Document ID: 16448 Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Conventions ip default gateway ip default network Flag a Default

More information

Switching in an Enterprise Network

Switching in an Enterprise Network Switching in an Enterprise Network Introducing Routing and Switching in the Enterprise Chapter 3 Version 4.0 2006 Cisco Systems, Inc. All rights reserved. Cisco Public 1 Objectives Compare the types of

More information

AP6511 First Time Configuration Procedure

AP6511 First Time Configuration Procedure AP6511 First Time Configuration Procedure Recommended Minimum Configuration Steps From the factory, all of the 6511 AP s should be configured with a shadow IP that starts with 169.254.xxx.xxx with the

More information

Configuring EtherChannels

Configuring EtherChannels CHAPTER 12 This chapter describes how to configure EtherChannels on the Cisco 7600 series router Layer 2 or Layer 3 LAN ports. For complete syntax and usage information for the commands used in this chapter,

More information

CCNA Exploration 4.0: (II) Routing Protocols and Concepts. Chapter 1: Introduction to Routing and Packet Forwarding

CCNA Exploration 4.0: (II) Routing Protocols and Concepts. Chapter 1: Introduction to Routing and Packet Forwarding Http://elmaestrodelared.blogspot.com CCNA Exploration 4.0: (II) Routing Protocols and Concepts Chapter 1: Introduction to Routing and Packet Forwarding 1. If a router cannot find a valid configuration

More information

Lab 3.1.2 Creating a Logical Network Diagram

Lab 3.1.2 Creating a Logical Network Diagram Lab 3.1.2 Creating a Logical Network Diagram Objectives Use router and switch commands to obtain information about an existing network. Use Cisco Network Assistant to obtain information about an existing

More information

Troubleshooting the Firewall Services Module

Troubleshooting the Firewall Services Module CHAPTER 25 This chapter describes how to troubleshoot the FWSM, and includes the following sections: Testing Your Configuration, page 25-1 Reloading the FWSM, page 25-6 Performing Password Recovery, page

More information

CISCO CATALYST 3550 Series Switches

CISCO CATALYST 3550 Series Switches CISCO CATALYST 3550 Series Switches The switches that belong to this series are stackable and are multilayer switches that provide QoS, high availability and security that are responsible for enhancing

More information

Table of Contents. Cisco How Does Load Balancing Work?

Table of Contents. Cisco How Does Load Balancing Work? Table of Contents How Does Load Balancing Work?...1 Document ID: 5212...1 Introduction...1 Prerequisites...1 Requirements...1 Components Used...1 Conventions...1 Load Balancing...1 Per Destination and

More information

CCNA 2 v5.0 Routing Protocols Final Exam Answers

CCNA 2 v5.0 Routing Protocols Final Exam Answers CCNA 2 v5.0 Routing Protocols Final Exam Answers 1 Refer to the exhibit. What can be concluded about network 192.168.1.0 in the R2 routing table? This network was learned through summary LSAs from an ABR.*

More information

ICANWK613A Develop plans to manage structured troubleshooting process of enterprise networks

ICANWK613A Develop plans to manage structured troubleshooting process of enterprise networks ICANWK613A Develop plans to manage structured troubleshooting process of enterprise networks Release: 1 ICANWK613A Develop plans to manage structured troubleshooting process of enterprise networks Modification

More information

Procedure: You can find the problem sheet on Drive D: of the lab PCs. Part 1: Router & Switch

Procedure: You can find the problem sheet on Drive D: of the lab PCs. Part 1: Router & Switch University of Jordan Faculty of Engineering & Technology Computer Engineering Department Computer Networks Laboratory 907528 Lab. 2 Network Devices & Packet Tracer Objectives 1. To become familiar with

More information

Connecting to the Firewall Services Module and Managing the Configuration

Connecting to the Firewall Services Module and Managing the Configuration CHAPTER 3 Connecting to the Firewall Services Module and This chapter describes how to access the command-line interface and work with the configuration. This chapter includes the following sections: Connecting

More information

ABHELSINKI UNIVERSITY OF TECHNOLOGY

ABHELSINKI UNIVERSITY OF TECHNOLOGY ABHELSINKI UNIVERSITY OF TECHNOLOGY Networking laboratory S-38.2132/S-38.3133 Networking technology, laboratory course A/B Fall 2006 - Spring 2007 Work number 27: IPv4 Routing Instructions, preliminary

More information

Configuring Redundancy

Configuring Redundancy 7 CHAPTER This chapter describes how to configure redundancy and contains these sections: Configuring Fault Tolerance, page 7-1 Configuring HSRP, page 7-5 Configuring Interface and Device Tracking, page

More information

Chapter 2 Quality of Service (QoS)

Chapter 2 Quality of Service (QoS) Chapter 2 Quality of Service (QoS) Software release 06.6.X provides the following enhancements to QoS on the HP 9304M, HP 9308M, and HP 6208M-SX routing switches. You can choose between a strict queuing

More information