CCNA Command Quick Reference (Cisco Networking Academy Program)

CCNA Command Quick Reference (Cisco Networking Academy Program)

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Description

All the CCNA (R)-level commands in one compact, portable resource With hundreds of Cisco IOS (R) Software commands, options, and command arguments to remember, a CCNA (R) candidate has a lot to commit to memory. Organizing your own engineering journal with notes is a task unto itself, and online resources are not always available. Now there's help from the CCNA Command Quick Reference. Filled with handy tips and examples on how to apply the commands to real-world scenarios, this easy-to-use, portable reference will help increase your familiarity with Cisco IOS Software when working on routers and switches or in simulated networks. CCNA Command Quick Reference summarizes all commands with keywords, command arguments, and associated prompts. The book includes many configuration examples, visually diagramming a network with related configuration and output. It also includes unique references on subnetting, variable-length subnet masking (VLSM), and common router configuration steps. Designed as a memory booster, this book is an excellent supplementary guide for students in the Cisco Networking Academy (R) Program CCNA curriculum or anyone reviewing for the CCNA exam (640-821 INTRO, 640-811 ICND, or 640-801 CCNA).Topics are covered in the order of modules in the four CCNA Networking Academy courses: CCNA 1-Networking Basics CCNA 2-Routers and Routing BasicsCCNA 3-Switching Basics and Intermediate RoutingCCNA 4-WAN Technologies Related Titles:CCNA 1 and 2 Companion GuideRevised Third Edition ISBN: 1-58713-150-1 CCNA 1 and 2 Lab Companion Revised Third Edition ISBN: 1-58713-149-8 CCNA 3 and 4 Companion GuideThird Edition ISBN: 1-58713-113-7 CCNA 3 and 4 Lab CompanionThird EditionISBN: 1-58713-114-5 Cisco CCNA Network SimulatorISBN: 1-58720-131-3 This book is part of the Cisco Networking Academy Program Series from Cisco Press (R). The products in this series support and complement the Cisco Networking Academy Program. Quick Reference Chart Inside the Front Covershow more

Product details

  • Paperback | 240 pages
  • 149.9 x 226.1 x 17.8mm | 317.52g
  • Pearson Education (US)
  • Cisco Press
  • Indianapolis, United States
  • English
  • rev. 3rd ed.
  • 1587131595
  • 9781587131592
  • 792,681

Table of contents

IntroductionPart I CCNA 1Part II CCNA 2Chapter 1 WANs and RoutersConnecting a Rollover Cable to Your Router or SwitchTerminal SettingsLAN ConnectionsSerial Cable TypesWhich Cable to Use?OS IP Verification CommandsChapter 2 Introduction to RoutersShortcuts for Entering CommandsUsing the Key to Complete CommandsUsing the Question Mark for Helpenable Commandexit Commanddisable Commandlogout CommandSetup ModeKeyboard HelpHistory Commandsshow CommandsChapter 3 Configuring a RouterRouter ModesGlobal Configuration ModeConfiguring a Router NameConfiguring PasswordsPassword Encryptionshow CommandsInterface NamesMoving Between InterfacesConfiguring a Serial InterfaceConfiguring an Ethernet/Fast Ethernet InterfaceCreating a MOTD BannerSetting the Clock Time ZoneAssigning a Local Host Name to an IP Addressno ip domain-lookup Commandlogging synchronous Commandexec-timeout CommandSaving ConfigurationsErasing ConfigurationsConfiguration Example: Basic Router ConfigurationChapter 4 Learning About Other DevicesCisco Discovery ProtocolTelnetpingtracerouteChapter 5 Managing Cisco IOS SoftwareBoot System CommandsConfiguration RegisterCisco IOS Software Prerelease 12.0 Commands Versus Cisco IOS Software 12.x CommandsBacking Up ConfigurationsRestoring ConfigurationsBacking Up IOS to a TFTP ServerRestoring/Upgrading IOS from a TFTP ServerRestoring IOS from ROMmon Mode Using XmodemRestoring the IOS Using the ROMmon Environmental Variables and tftpdnld CommandPassword Recovery ProceduresChapter 6 Routing and Routing ProtocolsStatic RoutingDefault RoutingVerifying Static RoutesConfiguration Example: Static RoutesChapter 7 Distance Vector Routing ProtocolsIP ClasslessRIP Routing: Mandatory CommandsRIP Routing: Optional CommandsRIP Version 2Troubleshooting RIP IssuesIGRP Routing: Mandatory CommandsIGRP Routing: Optional CommandsTroubleshooting IGRP IssuesDynamic Routing Protocol OptionsTroubleshooting Dynamic Routing Protocol IssuesVerifying RoutingConfiguration Example: Dynamic RoutingChapter 8 TCP/IP Suite Error and Control MessagesICMP Redirect Messagesping CommandChapter 9 Basic Router TroubleshootingViewing the Routing TableDetermining the Gateway of Last ResortDetermining the Last Routing UpdateOSI Layer 3 TestingOSI Layer 7 TestingUsing CDP to Troubleshoottraceroute Command show controllers Command debug Commands Chapter 10 Intermediate TCP/IP ip http server Command netstat Command Chapter 11 Access Control Lists (ACLs) Access List Numbers Wildcard Masks ACL Keywords Creating Standard ACLs Applying a Standard ACL to an Interface Verifying ACLs Removing An ACL Creating Extended ACLs Applying an Extended ACL to an Interface Creating Named ACLs Restricting Virtual Terminal Access Configuration Example: Access Control ListsConfiguration Example: CCNA 2Part III CCNA 3Chapter 1 Introduction to Classless RoutingVariable-Length Subnet Masking (VLSM)Subnet ZeroRIP Version 2: Mandatory CommandsRIP Version 2: Optional CommandsConfiguration Example: RIP-2 RoutingChapter 2 Single-Area OSPFOSPF Routing: Mandatory CommandsUsing Wildcard Masks with OSPF AreasOSPF Routing: Optional CommandsLoopback InterfacesOSPF DR/BDR ElectionModifying OSPF Cost MetricsOSPF Authentication: SimpleOSPF Authentication Using MD5 Encryption OSPF TimersPropagating a Default RouteVerifying OSPF ConfigurationTroubleshooting OSPFConfiguration Example: Single-Area OSPFChapter 3 EIGRPConfiguring EIGRP EIGRP Auto SummarizationVerifying EIGRPTroubleshooting EIGRPConfiguration Example: EIGRPChapter 4 Switching ConceptsChapter 5 SwitchesChapter 6 Switch ConfigurationHelp CommandsCommand ModesVerifying CommandsResetting Switch ConfigurationSetting Host NamesSetting Passwords: 1900 Series SwitchesSetting Passwords: 2900/2950 Series SwitchesSetting IP Address and Default GatewaySetting Interface Descriptions Setting Duplex Settings: 1900 or 2900/2950 Series SwitchesSetting Speed Settings: 2900/2950 Series SwitchesSetting Web-Based Interface for Configuration: 1900 and 2900/ 2950 Series SwitchesManaging the MAC Address Table: 1900 and 2900/2950 Series SwitchesConfiguring Static MAC AddressesPort Security: 1900 Series SwitchesVerifying Port SecurityUpgrading Catalyst 1900 Firmware with a TFTP ServerCopying IOS to TFTP ServerRestoring/Upgrading IOS/Startup-Config from TFTP ServerPassword Recovery for 1900 Series SwitchesPassword Recovery for 2900/2950 Series SwitchesFirmware Upgrade of Catalyst 2950 Series SwitchesConfiguration Example: 2900 Series SwitchChapter 7 Spanning Tree ProtocolSpanning-Tree VerificationChange Spanning-Tree Priority of a SwitchChanging the Stage of Spanning Tree on an InterfaceChapter 8 Virtual LANsDisplaying VLAN InformationCreating Static VLANsAssigning Ports to VLANsAssigning Ports Using the range Command (2950 Switch Only)Saving VLAN ConfigurationsErasing VLAN ConfigurationsTroubleshooting VLANsConfiguration Example: 2900 Switch ConfigurationChapter 9 VLAN Trunking ProtocolConfiguring ISL TrunksConfiguring Dot1Q TrunksVerifying TrunkingVTP ConfigurationConfirming VTP ConfigurationInter-VLAN Communication: Router-on-a-StickRouter-on-a-Stick TipsConfiguration Example: VTP and Inter-VLAN RoutingPart IV CCNA 4Chapter 1 Scaling IP TechnologiesConfiguring Dynamic NAT: One Private to One Public Address TranslationConfiguring PAT: Many Private to One Public Address TranslationConfiguring Static NAT: One Private to One Permanent Public Address TranslationVerifying NAT and PAT ConfigurationTroubleshooting NAT and PAT ConfigurationConfiguring DHCPVerifying and Troubleshooting DHCP ConfigurationConfiguring a DHCP Helper AddressConfiguration Example: Port Address TranslationChapter 2 WAN TechnologiesChapter 3 PPPConfiguring HDLC Encapsulation on a Serial LineConfiguring PPP on a Serial Line (Mandatory Commands)Configuring PPP on a Serial Line (Optional Commands): CompressionConfiguring PPP on a Serial Line (Optional Commands): Link QualityConfiguring PPP on a Serial Line (Optional Commands): MultilinkConfiguring PPP on a Serial Line (Optional Commands): AuthenticationVerifying or Troubleshooting a Serial Link/PPP EncapsulationConfiguration Example: PPPChapter 4 ISDN and DDRConfiguring ISDN BRI: Setting the Switch TypeConfiguring ISDN BRI: Setting SPIDsConfiguring ISDN PRIVerifying ISDN ConfigurationTroubleshooting ISDNConfiguring Legacy DDRConfiguring Dialer Profiles with DDRConfiguration Example: ISDN and DDR with No Dialer ProfilesChapter 5 Frame RelayConfiguring Frame Relay: Setting the Frame Relay Encapsulation TypeConfiguring Frame Relay: Setting the Frame Relay Encapsulation LMI TypeConfiguring Frame Relay: Setting the Frame Relay DLCI NumberConfiguring a Frame Relay MapConfiguring a Description of the Interface (Optional)Configuring Frame Relay Using SubinterfacesVerifying Frame RelayTroubleshooting Frame RelayConfiguration Example: Frame RelayChapter 6 Introduction to Network AdministrationConfiguring SNMPConfiguring SyslogPart V AppendixesAppendix A SubnettingClass A-E AddressesConverting Between Decimal Numbers and BinarySubnetting a Class C Network Using BinarySubnetting a Class B Network Using BinaryThe Enhanced Bob Maneuver for Subnetting (or How to Subnet Anything in Under a Minute)Appendix B VLSMIP Subnet ZeroVLSM ExampleStep 1 Determine How Many H Bits Will Be Needed to Satisfy the Largest NetworkStep 2 Pick a Subnet for the Largest Network to UseStep 3 Pick the Next Largest Network to Work WithStep 4 Pick the Third Largest Network to Work WithStep 5 Determine Network Numbers for Serial Linksshow more

About Scott Empson

Scott Empson, CCDA, CCNP, CCAI, Network+, is an instructor in the telecommunications department at the Northern Alberta Institute of Technology in Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. He teaches Cisco routing, switching, and network design courses to students at the post-secondary level. Scott holds three undergraduate degrees: a bachelor of arts, with a major in English; a bachelor of education, with a major in English/language arts; and a bachelor of applied information systems technology, with a major in network management. After this project he plans to return to school to complete his master's degree.show more

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