CCNP ROUTE Portable Command Guide

CCNP ROUTE Portable Command Guide : All the ROUTE 642 902 Commands in One Compact Portabel Resource

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CCNP ROUTE Portable Command GuideAll the ROUTE 642-902 Commands in One Compact, Portable Resource Scott EmpsonHans Roth Preparing for the CCNP (R) exam? Working as a network professional? Here are all the CCNP-level commands for the Implementing Cisco IP Routing (ROUTE) exam you need in one handy resource. The CCNP ROUTE Portable Command Guide is filled with valuable, easy-to-access information and is portable enough for use whether you're in the server room or the equipment closet. This book helps you memorize commands and concepts as you work to pass the CCNP ROUTE exam (642-902). The guide summarizes all CCNP certification-level Cisco IOS (R) Software commands, keywords, command arguments, and associated prompts, providing you with tips and examples of how to apply the commands to real-world scenarios. Configuration examples throughout the book provide you with a better understanding of how these commands are used in simple network designs. Use CCNP ROUTE Portable Command Guide as a quick, offline resource for research and solutions.--Logical "how-to" topic groupings inside the front and back covers provide one-stop research--Compact size makes it easy to carry with you, wherever you go--Helps you review important commands before taking the CCNP ROUTE certification exam--"Create Your Own Journal" appendix with blank, lined pages enables you to personalize the book for your own needs This book is part of the Cisco Press (R) Certification Self-Study Product Family, which offers readers a self-paced study routine for Cisco certification exams. Titles in the Cisco Press Certification Self-Study Product Family are part of a recommended learning program from Cisco Systems (R) that includes simulation and hands-on training from authorized Cisco Learning Partners and self-study products from Cisco Press.
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Product details

  • Paperback | 264 pages
  • 152.4 x 226.06 x 17.78mm | 362.87g
  • Cisco Press
  • Indianapolis, United States
  • English
  • 1587202492
  • 9781587202490
  • 407,989

Back cover copy

CCNP ROUTE Portable Command Guide All the ROUTE 642-902 Commands in One Compact, Portable Resource Scott Empson Hans Roth Preparing for the CCNP(R) exam? Working as a network professional? Here are all the CCNP-level commands for the Implementing Cisco IP Routing (ROUTE) exam you need in one handy resource. The CCNP ROUTE Portable Command Guide is filled with valuable, easy-to-access information and is portable enough for use whether you're in the server room or the equipment closet. This book helps you memorize commands and concepts as you work to pass the CCNP ROUTE exam (642-902). The guide summarizes all CCNP certification-level Cisco IOS(R) Software commands, keywords, command arguments, and associated prompts, providing you with tips and examples of how to apply the commands to real-world scenarios. Configuration examples throughout the book provide you with a better understanding of how these commands are used in simple network designs. Use CCNP ROUTE Portable Command Guide as a quick, offline resource for research and solutions. --Logical "how-to" topic groupings inside the front and back covers provide one-stop research --Compact size makes it easy to carry with you, wherever you go --Helps you review important commands before taking the CCNP ROUTE certification exam --"Create Your Own Journal" appendix with blank, lined pages enables you to personalize the book for your own needs This book is part of the Cisco Press(R) Certification Self-Study Product Family, which offers readers a self-paced study routine for Cisco certification exams. Titles in the Cisco Press Certification Self-Study Product Family are part of a recommended learning program from Cisco Systems(R) that includes simulation and hands-on training from authorized Cisco Learning Partners and self-study products from Cisco Press.
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Table of contents

Introduction xvChapter 1 Network Design Requirements 1Cisco Hierarchical Model of Network Design 1Cisco Enterprise Composite Network Model 2Cisco Service-Oriented Network Architecture 3Routing Protocol Comparison 4Where to Implement Routing Protocols 4The Prepare, Plan, Design, Implement, Operate, and Optimize (PPDIOO) Network Lifecycle 5Chapter 2 Implementing an EIGRP-based Solution 7 Configuring EIGRP 8EIGRP Auto-Summarization 10Passive EIGRP Interfaces 10"Pseudo" Passive EIGRP Interfaces 11Injecting a Default Route into EIGRP: Redistribution of a Static Route 11Injecting a Default Route into EIGRP: IP Default Network 12Injecting a Default Route into EIGRP: Summarize to 0.0.0.0/0 13Accepting Exterior Routing Information: defaultinformation 14Load Balancing: Maximum Paths 14Load Balancing: Variance 15Bandwidth Use 15Authentication 16Stub Networks 17EIGRP Unicast Neighbors 19EIGRP over Frame Relay: Dynamic Mappings 19EIGRP over Frame Relay: Static Mappings 20EIGRP over Frame Relay: EIGRP over Multipoint Subinterfaces 22EIGRP over Frame Relay: EIGRP over Point-to-Point Subinterfaces 24EIGRP over MPLS: Layer 2 VPN 26EIGRP over MPLS: Layer 3 VPN 27Verifying EIGRP 29Troubleshooting EIGRP 30Configuration Example: EIGRP 30Chapter 3 Implementing a Scalable Multiarea Network OSPF-based Solution 35Configuring OSPF 36Using Wildcard Masks with OSPF Areas 37Configuring Multiarea OSPF 38Loopback Interfaces 38Router ID 38DR/BDR Elections 39Passive Interfaces 39Modifying Cost Metrics 40OSPF LSDB Overload Protection 40OSPF auto-cost reference-bandwidth 41Authentication: Simple 41Authentication: Using MD5 Encryption 42Timers 43Propagating a Default Route 44OSPF Special Area Types 44 Stub Areas 44 Totally Stubby Areas 45 Not-So-Stubby Areas (NSSA) Stub Area 46 NSSA Totally Stubby Areas 46Route Summarization 47 Inter-Area Route Summarization 47 External Route Summarization 47Configuration Example: Virtual Links 48OSPF and NBMA Networks 49 Full-Mesh Frame Relay: NBMA on Physical Interfaces 49 Full-Mesh Frame Relay: Broadcast on Physical Interfaces 50 Full-Mesh Frame Relay: Point-to-Multipoint Networks 52 Full-Mesh Frame Relay: Point-to-Point Networks with Subinterfaces 53OSPF over NBMA Topology Summary 54Verifying OSPF Configuration 55Troubleshooting OSPF 55Configuration Example: Single-Area OSPF 56Configuration Example: Multiarea OSPF 59Configuration Example: OSPF and NBMA Networks 65Configuration Example: OSPF and Broadcast Networks 70Configuration Example: OSPF and Point-to-Multipoint Networks 74Configuration Example: OSPF and Point-to-Point Networks Using Subinterfaces 79Chapter 4 Implementing an IPv4-based Redistribution Solution 85Route Filtering Using the distribute-list Command 86Verifying Route Filters 86Configuration Example: Outbound Route Filters 87Configuration Example: Inbound Route Filters 89Using a Distribute List that References a Prefix List 91Using a Distribute List that References a Route Map 92Route Filtering Using Prefix Lists 93Policy Routing Using Route Maps 96Configuration Example: Route Maps 97Passive Interfaces 100Route Redistribution 101 Assigning Metrics 102 Redistributing Subnets 102 Assigning E1 or E2 Routes in OSPF 103 Defining Seed Metrics 104 Redistributing Static Routes 105 Redistributing OSPF Internal and External Routes 105 Using Route Maps with Route Redistribution and Route Tags to Prevent Routing Loops 105 Verifying Route Redistribution 109Administrative Distances 109Static Routes: permanent Keyword 110Floating Static Routes 111Static Routes and Recursive Lookups 111Chapter 5 Implementing Path Control 113Offset Lists 113Cisco IOS IP Service Level Agreements 114 Step 1: Define One (or More) Probes 115 Step 2: Define One (or More) Tracking Objects 116 Step 3: Define the Action on the Tracking Object(s) 116 Step 4: Verify IP SLA Operations 116Policy Routing Using Route Maps 117Configuration Example: Route Maps 120Chapter 6 Enterprise to ISP Connectivity 125Configuring BGP 126BGP and Loopback Addresses 127eBGP Multihop 128Verifying BGP Connections 129Troubleshooting BGP Connections 129Autonomous System Synchronization 131Default Routes 132Load Balancing 132Authentication 133Attributes 133 Route Selection Decision Process 133 Origin 134 Next-Hop 135 Autonomous System Path: Remove Private Autonomous System 136 Autonomous System Path: Prepend 137 Weight: The Weight Attribute 139 Weight: Access Lists 141 Weight: Route Maps 142 Local Preference: bgp default local-preference Command 143 Local Preference: Route Maps 145 Multi-Exit Discriminator (MED) 146 Atomic Aggregate 149Regular Expressions 150 Regular Expressions: Example One 151 Regular Expressions: Example Two 152BGP Route Filtering Using Access Lists 152BGP Route Filtering Using Prefix Lists 154Configuration Example: BGP 156Chapter 7 Implementing IPv6 163Assigning IPv6 Addresses to Interfaces 164IPv6 on NBMA Networks 165Cisco Express Forwarding (CEF) and Distributed CEF (dCEF) Switching for IPv6 166IPv6 and RIPng 167Configuration Example: IPv6 RIP 168IPv6 and OSPFv3 170 Enabling OSPF for IPv6 on an Interface 171 OSPFv3 and Stub/NSSA Areas 171 Enabling an OSPF for IPv6 Area Range 172 Enabling an IPv4 Router ID for OSPFv3 172 Forcing an SPF Calculation 173Configuration Example: OSPFv3 173IPv6 and EIGRP 177 Enabling EIGRP for IPv6 on an Interface 177 Configuring the Percentage of Link Bandwidth Used by EIGRP 178 Configuring Summary Addresses 178 Configuring EIGRP Route Authentication 178 Configuring EIGRP Timers 179 Configuring EIGRP Stub Routing 179 Logging EIGRP Neighbor Adjacency Changes 180 Adjusting the EIGRP for IPv6 Metric Weights 180Route Redistribution 180IPv6 Transition Techniques 181 Configuring Manual IPv6 Tunnels 181 Configuring Generic Routing Encapsulation IPv6 Tunnels 184 Configuring Automatic 6to4 Tunnels 185 Configuring IPv4-Compatible IPv6 Tunnels 186 Configuring ISATAP Tunnels 186 Verifying IPv6 Tunnel Configuration and Operation 187Implementing NAT-PT for IPv6 187 Configuring Basic IPv6 to IPv4 Connectivity for NAT-PT for IPv6 188 Configuring IPv4-Mapped NAT-PT Connectivity 189 Configuring Mappings for IPv6 Hosts Accessing IPv4 Hosts 189 Configuring IPv6 Access Control Lists 190 Configuring Mappings for IPv4 Hosts Accessing IPv6 Hosts 191 Configuring Port Address Translation for IPv6 to IPv4 Address Mappings 192 Verifying NAT-PT Configuration and Operation 192Static Routes in IPv6 193Floating Static Routes in IPv6 194Verifying and Troubleshooting IPv6 194IPv6 Ping 197Chapter 8 Routing for Branch Offices and Mobile Workers 199Verifying Existing Services 199 Network Address Translation 200 Dynamic Host Control Protocol 200 Access Control Lists and Firewalls 200 Policy-Based Routing and Web Cache Communication Protocol 201 Hot Standby Router Protocol 201Configuration Example: DSL Using PPPoE 201 Step 1: Configure PPPoE (External Modem) 203 Virtual Private Dial-Up Network (VPDN) Programming 203 Step 2: Configure the Dialer Interface 204 For Password Authentication Protocol (PAP) 204 For Challenge Handshake Authentication Protocol (CHAP) 205 Step 3: Define Interesting Traffic and Specify Default Routing 205 Step 4a: Configure NAT Using an ACL 205 Step 4b: Configure NAT Using a Route Map 206 Step 5: Configure DHCP Service 207 Step 6: Apply NAT Programming 208 Step 7: Verify a PPPoE Connection 208Configuring PPPoA 209 Step 1: Configure PPPoA on the WAN Interface (Using Subinterfaces) 209 Step 2: Configure the Dialer Interface 210 For Password Authentication Protocol (PAP) 210 For Challenge Handshake Authentication Protocol (CHAP) 210 Step 3: Verify a PPPoA Connection 211Configuring a Teleworker to a Branch Office VPN Using CLI 211 Step 1: Configure the ISAKMP Policy (IKE Phase 1) 213 Step 2: Configure Policies for the Client Group(s) 213 Step 3: Configure the IPsec Transform Sets (IKE Phase 2, Tunnel Termination) 214 Step 4: Configure Router AAA and Add VPN Client Users 214 Step 5: Create VPN Client Policy for Security Association Negotiation 215 Step 6: Configure the Crypto Map (IKE Phase 2) 215 Step 7: Apply the Crypto Map to the Interface 216 Step 8: Verify the VPN Service 216Configuring IPsec Site-to-Site VPNs Using CLI 217 Step 1: Configure the ISAKMP Policy (IKE Phase 1) 217 Step 2: Configure the IPsec Transform Sets (IKE Phase 2, Tunnel Termination) 218 Step 3: Configure the Crypto ACL (Interesting Traffic, Secure Data Transfer) 218 Step 4: Configure the Crypto Map (IKE Phase 2) 218 Step 5: Apply the Crypto Map to the Interface (IKE Phase 2) 219 Step 6: Configure the Firewall Interface ACL 219 Step 7: Verify the VPN Service 220Configuring GRE Tunnels over IPsec 221 Step 1: Create the GRE Tunnel 221 Step 2: Specify the IPsec VPN Authentication Method 222 Step 3: Specify the IPsec VPN IKE Proposals 222 Step 4: Specify the IPsec VPN Transform Sets 223 Step 5a: Specify Static Routing for the GRE over IPsec Tunnel 224 Step 5b: Specify Routing with OSPF for the GRE over IPsec Tunnel 224 Step 6: Enable the Crypto Programming at the Interfaces 225Appendix Create Your Own Journal Here 226
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About Scott Empson

Scott Empson is the associate chair of the Bachelor of Applied Information Systems Technology degree program at the Northern Alberta Institute of Technology in Edmonton, Alberta, Canada, where he teaches Cisco routing, switching, and network design courses in a variety of different programs-certificate, diploma, and applied degree-at the postsecondary level. Scott also is the program coordinator of the Cisco Networking Academy Program at NAIT, a Regional Academy covering central and northern Alberta. He has earned three undergraduate degrees: a bachelor of arts, with a major in English; a bachelor of education, again with a major in English/language arts; and a bachelor of applied information systems technology, with a major in network management. Scott currently is completing his master of education from the University of Portland. He holds several industry certifications, including CCNP, CCAI, Network+, and C|EH. Prior to instructing at NAIT, he was a junior/senior high school English/language arts/computer science teacher at different schools throughout Northern Alberta. Scott lives in Edmonton, Alberta, with his wife, Trina, and two children, Zachariah and Shaelyn. Hans Roth is an instructor in the Electrical Engineering Technology department at Red River College in Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada. Hans has been with the college for 13 years and teaches in both the engineering technology and IT areas. He has been with the Cisco Networking Academy since 2000, teaching CCNP curricula. Previous to teaching, Hans spent 15 years in R&D/product development designing microcontroller-based control systems for consumer products as well as for the automotive and agricultural industries.
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