CCNP ONT Portable Command Guide [NOOK Book]

Overview

All the ONT 642-845 commands in one compact, portable resource

Preparing for the CCNP® certification? Working as a network professional? Here are all the CCNP-level commands for the ONT exam you need in one condensed, portable resource. The CCNP ONT 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 will help you memorize ...

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CCNP ONT Portable Command Guide

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Overview

All the ONT 642-845 commands in one compact, portable resource

Preparing for the CCNP® certification? Working as a network professional? Here are all the CCNP-level commands for the ONT exam you need in one condensed, portable resource. The CCNP ONT 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 will help you memorize commands and concepts as you work to pass the CCNP ONT exam (642-845). The guide summarizes all CCNP certification-level Cisco IOS® Software commands, keywords, command arguments, and associated prompts, providing you with tips and examples of how to apply the commands to real-world scenarios. Sample configurations throughout the book provide you with a better understanding of how these commands are used in simple network designs.

The topics in this portable command guide cover how to do the following:

  • Describe Cisco VoIP implementations
  • Describe QoS considerations
  • Describe DiffServ QoS implementations
  • Implement AutoQoS
  • Implement WLAN security and management

Scott Empson is currently the assistant program chair of the bachelor of applied information systems technology degree program at the Northern Alberta Institute of Technology in Edmonton, Alberta, Canada, teaching Cisco® routing, switching, and network design courses in certificate, diploma, and applied degree programs at the post-secondary level.

Hans Roth is an instructor in the electrical/electronic engineering technology department at Red River College in Winnipeg, Canada.

  • Access all CCNP ONT commands–use as a quick, offline resource for research and solutions
  • Logical “how-to” topic groupings provide one-stop research
  • Great for review before taking the CCNP ONT certification exam
  • Compact size makes it easy to carry with you, wherever you go
  • “Create Your Own Journal” section with blank, lined pages allows you to personalize the book for your needs

This book is part of the Cisco Press® 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 that includes simulation and hands-on training from authorized

Cisco Learning Partners and self-study products from Cisco Press.

Category: Cisco Press–Cisco Certification

Covers: CCNP ONT Certification 642-845

$24.99 USA / $26.99 CAN

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780132796927
  • Publisher: Pearson Education
  • Publication date: 4/3/2008
  • Sold by: Barnes & Noble
  • Format: eBook
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 168
  • Sales rank: 840,721
  • File size: 8 MB

Meet the Author

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 is also 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. He currently holds several industry certifications, including CCNP, CCAI, and Network+. 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, where he enjoys reading and studying the martial art of Taekwon-Do.

Hans Roth is an instructor in the Electrical/Electronic Engineering Technology department at Red River College in Winnipeg, Canada. Hans has been with the college for 11 years and teaches in the both the Electronic Technology and IT areas. He has been with the Cisco Academy Program 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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Table of Contents

Introduction xvi

Chapter 1 Network Design Requirements 1

Cisco Service-Oriented Network Architecture 1

Cisco Enterprise Composite Network Model 2

Chapter 2 Cisco VoIP Implementations 3

Cisco Unified Communications Manager Express (CME) Files 4

Moving Cisco Unified CME Files to the Router Flash 4

Basic Manual CME Setup Using the CLI 5

Enabling Calls in the CME VoIP Network 6

Configuring DHCP for the VoIP Phones 6

Defining a DHCP Relay 7

Enabling Network Time Protocol 8

Creating Directory Numbers 8

Creating Phones 8

CME Auto Configuration Using the CLI 9

Installing IP Communicator 11

Changing Codecs Using the CLI 20

Router Configuration 21

Chapter 3 Introduction to IP QoS 25

Configuring QoS Through the Command-Line Interface (CLI) 25

Using Modular QoS CLI (MQC) for Implementing QoS 25

Step 1: Defining Traffic Classes Using the class-map Command 26

Step 2: Defining Policies for the Traffic Classes Using the policy-map Command 27

Step 3: Applying the Defined Policies Using the service-policy Command 28

Verifying QoS Classes and Policies Created with MQC 29

Configuration Example: Enforcing a Sub-Rate 29

Implementing QoS Using AutoQoS 31

Implementing QoS with Cisco Security Device Manager (SDM) QoS Wizard 32

Monitoring QoS Status with Cisco SDM 36

Chapter 4 Implementing DiffServ 39

Networked-Based Application Recognition (NBAR) for Classification 39

Classification and Marking 40

Step 1: Create a Class-Map for Each Interesting Traffic Grouping 41

Step 2: Choose the Interesting Traffic 41

Step 3: Create a Policy 43

Step 4: Choose the Class of Traffic 43

Step 5: Mark the Traffic in the Class 43

Step 4 (repeated): Choose the Class of Traffic 43

Step 5 (repeated): Mark the Traffic in the Class 43

Step 6: Apply the Policy to an Interface 44

Configuring Priority Queuing (PQ) 44

Step 1: Globally Define the Classification Methods 45

Step 2: Assign Traffic for Individual Queues 45

Step 3: Optionally Establish the Packet Limit for Each Queue 45

Step 4: Apply the Priority Queuing List to an Interface 46

Step 5: Verify Your Configuration 46

Configuring Custom Queuing (CQ) 46

Configuring PQ & CQ for Frame Relay 48

Step 1: Enable Frame Relay Traffic Shaping 49

Step 2: Select Interesting Traffic 49

Step 3: Create a Priority List and Custom Queue List 49

Step 4: Create a Map Class to Call the Priority List and/or Custom Queue List 49

Step 5: Apply the Map Class to a Frame Relay Interface 50

Configuring Weighted Fair Queuing (WFQ) 50

Configuring Class-Based Weighted Fair Queuing (CBWFQ) 53

Step 1: Define One or More Class Maps 54

Step 2: Specify Traffic Using Match Statements 54

Step 3: Create a Policy 54

Step 4: Add Class Maps to the Policy 54

Step 5: Apply Guaranteed Bandwidth and Maximum Packet Limits for Each Class 55

Step 6: Specify How Unclassified Traffic Is Handled 56

Step 7: Apply the Policy to an Interface 56

Step 8: Verify Policy Configuration 56

Configuring Low-Latency Queuing (LLQ) 57

Step 1: Define One or More Class Maps to Specify Traffic 58

Step 2: Create a Policy 58

Step 3: Add Class Maps to the Policy and Specify One (or More) Class(es) with Priority Bandwidth 58

Step 4: Apply Queuing Policy to an Interface 59

Step 5: Verify Policy Configuration 59

Configuring Low-Latency Queuing (LLQ) with Class-Based Weighted Random Early Detection (CBWRED) 60

Step 1: Define One or More Class Maps to Specify Traffic 61

Step 2: Create a Policy 61

Step 3: Add Class Maps to the Policy and Specify One (or More) Class(es) with Priority Bandwidth 61

Step 4: Apply Policy to an Interface 63

Step 5: Verify Policy Configuration 63

Traffic Policing 64

Single Token Bucket/Single Rate 64

Two Token Bucket/Two Rate 66

Traffic Shaping 68

Per-Interface Traffic Shaping 68

Class-Based Traffic Shaping 69

Implementing QoS Preclassify 70

Chapter 5 AutoQoS 73

Forms of AutoQoS 73

Locations Where AutoQoS Can Be Implemented 74

Serial Interface Restrictions 74

Frame Relay DLCI and ATM Restrictions 74

Router Design Considerations 75

Router Prerequisites 75

Deploying AutoQoS on Routers 76

Step 1: Auto Discovery 76

Step 2: Generation and Deployment of AutoQoS Enterprise 77

Deploying AutoQoS on IOS-Based Catalyst Switches7 7

Command 1: Enabling AutoQoS on Access Ports to Which Either a Workstation or an IP Phone Is Connected 78

Command 2: Enabling AutoQoS on Ports That Are Connected to Other Trusted Devices Such as Routers and Switches 78

Verifying Cisco AutoQoS on the Router 79

Verifying Cisco AutoQoS on the Switch 79

Flowchart for Verifying and Modifying AutoQoS-Generated Configurations 80

Chapter 6 Wireless Scalability 81

Wireless LAN QoS Configuration Using the GUI 81

Configuring Encryption and Authentication on Lightweight Access Points 87

Configuring Open Authentication 89

Configuring Static WEP Authentication 90

Configuring WPA with PSK 91

Configuring Web Authentication 92

Configuring 802.1x Authentication94

Cisco Wireless Control System (WCS) 96

WCS Login 97

WCS Summary Pages 97

Changing the Root Password 99

Adding a Cisco Wireless LAN Controller 99

Configuring Access Points 102

WCS Maps–Adding a Campus Map 102

WCS Maps–Adding a New Building 105

Rogue Access Point Detection 107

Appendix Create Your Own Journal Here 109

TOC, 1587201852, 2/21/08

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Preface

IntroductionIntroduction

Welcome to ONT! In 2006, Cisco Press came to me and told me, albeit very quietly, that there was going to be a major revision of the CCNP certification exams. Then they asked whether I would be interested in working on a command guide in the same fashion as my previous books for Cisco Press: the Cisco Networking Academy Program CCNA Command Quick Reference and the CCNA Portable Command Guide. The original idea was to create a single-volume command summary for all four of the new CCNP exams. However, early on in my research I quickly discovered that there was far too much information in the four exams to create a single volume; that would have resulted in a book that was neither portable nor quick as a reference. So when I jokingly suggested that they let me author four books—one for each exam—who would have expected Cisco Press to agree? Well, you have to be careful for what you wish for, as Cisco Press readily agreed. Realizing that this was going to be too much for one part-time author to handle, I quickly got my colleague Hans Roth on board as a co-author.

This book is the fourth and final volume in a four-volume set that attempts to summarize the commands and concepts that you need to know in order to pass one of the CCNP certification exams—in this case, the Optimizing Converged Cisco Networks (ONT) exam. It follows the format of my previous books, which are in fact a cleaned-up version of my own personal engineering journals— a small notebook that can be carried around and that contains little nuggets of information— commands that you forget, the IP addressing scheme of some remote part of thenetwork, and little reminders about how to do something you only have to do once or twice a year, but that is vital to the integrity and maintenance of your network.

With the creation of two brand-new CCNP exams, the amount of new information out there is growing on an almost daily basis. There is always a new white paper to read, a new Webinar to view, another slideshow from a Networkers session that was never attended. The engineering journal can be that central repository of information that won't weigh you down as you carry it from the office or cubicle to the server and infrastructure room in some branch office.

To make this guide a more realistic one for you to use, the folks at Cisco Press have decided to continue with an appendix of blank pages—pages that are for you to put your own personal touches—your own configs, commands that are not in this book but are needed in your world, and so on. That way this book will hopefully look less like the authors' journals, but more like your own.

Networking Devices Used in the Preparation of This Book

To verify the commands that are in this book, many different devices were used. The following is a list of the equipment used in the writing of this book:


  • C2620 router running Cisco IOS Software Release 12.3(7)T, with a fixed Fast Ethernet interface, a WIC-2A/S serial interface card, and an NM-1E Ethernet interface

  • C2811 ISR bundle with PVDM2, CMME, a WIC-2T, FXS and FXO VICs, running 12.4(3g) IOS

  • C2821 ISR Bundle with HWICD 9ESW, a WIC-2A/S, running 12.4(16) Advanced Security IOS

  • WS-C3560-24-EMI Catalyst switch, running 12.2(25)SE IOS

  • WS-C3550-24-EMI Catalyst switch, running 12.1(9)EA1c IOS

  • WS-C2960-24TT-L Catalyst switch, running 12.2(25)SE IOS

  • WS-C2950-12 Catalyst switch, running version C2950-C3.0(5.3)WC(1) Enterprise Edition software

  • C1760 1FE VE 4SLOT DV Mainboard Port adapter with PVDM2, CMME, WIC-2A/S, WIC-4ESW, MOD1700-VPN with 32F/128D running c1700-bk9no3r2sy7-mz.124-15.T1

  • C1751 1FE VE DV Mainboard with WIC-4ESW, MOD1700-VPN with 16F/64D running c1700-advsecurityk9-mz.124-5a

  • Cisco 3640 with 32F/128DRAM memory, 3 Ethernet interfaces, 2-WIC-1T running c3640-jk9o3s-mz.124-12a

  • Cisco 4402 Wireless LAN Controller

  • Cisco 1131 LWAP

  • Cisco Wireless Control System, version 4.2.62.0 running on a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Enterprise Edition

These devices were not running the latest and greatest versions of IOS. Some of it is quite old.

Those of you familiar with Cisco devices will recognize that a majority of these commands work across the entire range of the Cisco product line. These commands are not limited to the platforms and IOS versions listed. In fact, these devices are in most cases adequate for someone to continue their studies beyond the CCNP level as well.

Who Should Read This Book

This book is for those people preparing for the CCNP ONT exam, whether through self study, on-the-job training and practice, study within the Cisco Academy Program, or study through the use of a Cisco Training Partner. It also includes some handy hints and tips along the way to hopefully make life a bit easier for you in this endeavor. The book is small enough that you will find it easy to carry around with you. Big heavy textbooks might look impressive on your bookshelf in your office, but can you really carry them all around with you when you are working in some server room or equipment closet somewhere?

Organization of This Book

This book follows the list of objectives for the CCNP ONT exam:

  • Chapter 1, "Network Design Requirements," offers an overview of the two different design models from Cisco: the Service-Oriented Network Architecture and the Enterprise Composite Network Model.

  • Chapter 2, "Cisco VoIP Implementations," describes how to set up Cisco Unified Communications Manager Express (CME) using the CLI, how to use the CLI for CME auto-configuration, how to install IP Communicator, and how to change codecs using the CLI.

  • Chapter 3, "Introduction to IP QoS," describes how to configure QoS through the CLI, using Modular QoS CLI (MQC) for implementing QoS, implementing QoS using AutoQoS, and implementing and monitoring QoS using Cisco Security Device Manager (SDM).

  • Chapter 4, "Implementing DiffServ," describes how to use Network-Based Application Recognition (NBAR) for classification, configuring Priority Queuing (PQ), configuring Custom Queuing (CQ), configuring Weighted Fair Queuing (WQ), configuring Class-based Weighted Fair Queuing (CBWFQ), configuring Low Latency Queuing (LLQ), configuring LLQ with Class-Based Weighted Random Early Detection (CBWRED), configuring traffic policing and shaping, and implementing QoS preclassify.

  • Chapter 5, "AutoQoS," includes topics such as the phases of AutoQoS, locations where AutoQoS can be implemented, router considerations and prerequisites, and deploying AutoQoS on both routers and IOS-based Catalyst switches.

  • Chapter 6, "Wireless Scalability," includes topics such as configuring wireless LAN QoS using the CLI, configuring encryption and authentication on lightweight access points, and working with Cisco wireless control systems.

Did We Miss Anything?

As educators, we are always interested to hear how our students, and now readers of our books, do on both vendor exams and future studies. If you would like to contact either of us and let us know how this book helped you in your certification goals, please do so. Did we miss anything? Let us know. Contact us at ccnpguide@empson.ca.


© Copyright Pearson Education. All rights reserved.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 20, 2008

    VERY VERY HIGHLY RECOMMENDED!!

    Are you preparing for the CCNP ONT exam? If you are, then this book is for you. Authors Scott Empson and Hans Roth, have done an outstanding job of including some handy hints and tips along the way to hopefully make life a bit easier for you in preparing for the exam. Empson and Roth, begin by giving you an overview of the two different design models from Cisco: The Service-Oriented Network Architecture and the Enterprise Composite Network Model. Then, the authors describe how to set up Cisco Unified Communications Manager Express by using CLI, how to use the CLI for CME auto-configuration, how to install IP Communicator, and how to change codecs by using the CLI. They also describe how to configure QoS through the CLI, by using Modular QoS CLI for implementing QoS by using AutoQoS, and implementing and monitoring QoS by using Cisco Security Device Manager. The authors continue by describing how to use Network-Based Application Recognition for classification. Next, they discuss topics such as the phases of AutoQoS, locations where AutoQoS can be implemented, router considerations and prerequisites, and deploying AutoQoS on both routers and IOS-based Catalyst switches. Finally, the authors discuss how to configure wireless LAN QoS by using CLI, configuring encryption and authentication on lightweight access points, and working with Cisco wireless control systems. This most excellent book is the fourth and final volume in a four-volume set that attempts to summarize the commands and concepts that you need to know in order to pass one of the CCNP certification exams. Perhaps more importantly, this great book acts like a small notebook that can be carried around, which contains little nuggets of information.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
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