Implementing Cisco IP Routing (ROUTE) Foundation Learning Guide: Foundation learning for the ROUTE 642-902 Exam [NOOK Book]

Overview

Implementing Cisco IP Routing (ROUTE) Foundation Learning Guide is a Cisco® authorized learning tool for CCNP®/CCDP®/CCIP® preparation. As part of the Cisco Press Foundation Learning Series, this book teaches you how to plan, configure, maintain, and scale a routed network. It focuses on using Cisco routers connected in LANs and WANs typically found at medium-to-large network sites. After completing this book, you will be able to select and implement the appropriate Cisco IOS ...

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Implementing Cisco IP Routing (ROUTE) Foundation Learning Guide: Foundation learning for the ROUTE 642-902 Exam

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Overview

Implementing Cisco IP Routing (ROUTE) Foundation Learning Guide is a Cisco® authorized learning tool for CCNP®/CCDP®/CCIP® preparation. As part of the Cisco Press Foundation Learning Series, this book teaches you how to plan, configure, maintain, and scale a routed network. It focuses on using Cisco routers connected in LANs and WANs typically found at medium-to-large network sites. After completing this book, you will be able to select and implement the appropriate Cisco IOS services required to build a scalable, routed network.

Each chapter opens with the list of topics covered to clearly identify the focus of that chapter. At the end of each chapter, a summary of key concepts for quick study and review questions provide you with an opportunity to assess and reinforce your understanding of the material. Throughout the book there are many configuration examples and sample verification outputs demonstrating troubleshooting techniques and illustrating critical issues surrounding network operation.

Implementing Cisco IP Routing (ROUTE) Foundation Learning Guide is ideal for certification candidates who are seeking a tool to learn all the topics covered in the ROUTE 642-902 exam.

  • Serves as the official book for the Cisco Networking Academy CCNP ROUTE course
  • Includes all the content from the e-Learning portion of the Learning@ Cisco ROUTE course
  • Provides a thorough presentation of complex enterprise network frameworks, architectures, and models, and the process of creating, documenting, and executing an implementation plan
  • Details Internet Protocol (IP) routing protocol principles
  • Explores Enhanced Interior Gateway Routing Protocol (EIGRP), Open Shortest Path First (OSPF), and Border Gateway Protocol (BGP)
  • Examines how to manipulate routing updates and control the information passed between them
  • Covers routing facilities for branch offices and mobile workers
  • Investigates IP Version 6 (IPv6) in detail
  • Presents self-assessment review questions, chapter objectives, and summaries to facilitate effective studying

This book is in the Foundation Learning Guide Series. These guides are developed together with Cisco® as the only authorized, self-paced learning tools that help networking professionals build their understanding of networking concepts and prepare for Cisco certification exams.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780132550345
  • Publisher: Pearson Education
  • Publication date: 7/12/2010
  • Series: Foundation Learning Guides
  • Sold by: Barnes & Noble
  • Format: eBook
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 976
  • Sales rank: 659,777
  • File size: 51 MB
  • Note: This product may take a few minutes to download.

Meet the Author

Diane Teare is a professional in the networking, training, project management, and e-learning fields. She has more than 25 years of experience in designing, implementing, and troubleshooting network hardware and software, and has been involved in teaching, course design, and project management. She has extensive knowledge of network design and routing technologies, and is an instructor with one of the largest authorized Cisco Learning Partners. She was the director of e-learning for the same company, where she was responsible for planning and supporting all the company’s e-learning offerings in Canada, including Cisco courses. Diane has a bachelor’s degree in applied science in electrical engineering and a master’s degree in applied science in management science. She currently holds her Cisco Certified Network Professional (CCNP), Cisco Certified Design Professional (CCDP), and Project Management Professional (PMP) certifications. She co-authored the Cisco Press titles Designing Cisco Network Service Architectures (ARCH), Second Edition; Campus Network Design Fundamentals; the three editions of Authorized Self-Study Guide Building Scalable Cisco Internetworks (BSCI); and Building Scalable Cisco Networks. Diane edited the two editions of the Authorized Self-Study Guide Designing for Cisco Internetwork Solutions (DESGN) and Designing Cisco Networks.

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Table of Contents

Introduction xxvii

Chapter 1 Routing Services 1

Complex Enterprise Network Frameworks, Architectures, and Models 1

Traffic Conditions in a Converged Network 1

Cisco IIN and SONA Framework 3

Cisco IIN 3

Cisco SONA Framework 4

Cisco Network Models 6

Cisco Enterprise Architecture 6

Cisco Hierarchical Network Model 8

Cisco Enterprise Composite Network Model 9

Creating, Documenting, and Executing an Implementation Plan 13

Approaches to Creating an Implementation Plan 14

Creating an Implementation Plan 15

Implementation Plan Documentation 17

Implementation Plan Example 18

Example Network Scenario 18

Example Network Requirements 18

Example Network Implementation Plan 19

Reviewing IP Routing Principles 21

IP Routing Overview 22

Principles of Static Routing 22

Principles of Dynamic Routing 26

Principles of On-Demand Routing 28

Characteristics of Routing Protocols 30

Distance Vector, Link-State, and Advanced Distance Vector

Routing Protocols 30

Classful Routing Protocol Concepts 31

Classless Routing Protocol Concepts 35

RIPv2 and EIGRP Automatic Network-Boundary Summarization 35

RIP 38

Characteristics of RIPv1 38

Characteristics of RIPv2 38

RIP Configuration Commands 39

Populating the Routing Table 41

Administrative Distance 41

Routing Protocol Metrics 43

Criteria for Inserting Routes into the IP Routing Table 45

Floating Static Routes 45

IP Routing Protocol Comparisons 46

Routing and Routing Protocols Within the Enterprise Composite

Network Model 48

Summary 49

Review Questions 51

Chapter 2 Configuring the Enhanced Interior Gateway Routing Protocol 57

Understanding EIGRP Terminology and Operation 58

EIGRP Capabilities and Attributes 58

EIGRP Terminology 61

EIGRP Operation 63

Populating EIGRP Tables 63

EIGRP Packets 65

EIGRP Neighbors 67

Initial Route Discovery 69

DUAL 71

Advertised Distance and Feasible Distance 71

Successor and Feasible Successor 72

DUAL Example 75

EIGRP Metric Calculation 80

Planning EIGRP Routing Implementations 83

Configuring and Verifying EIGRP 84

Planning and Configuring Basic EIGRP 85

Planning for Basic EIGRP 85

Basic EIGRP Configuration 86

Basic Configuration Example 88

Another Basic EIGRP Configuration Example 89

Verifying EIGRP Operation 90

Verifying EIGRP Neighbors 93

Verifying EIGRP Routes 94

Verifying EIGRP Operations 96

Using the passive-interface Command with EIGRP 104

Propagating an EIGRP Default Route 107

EIGRP Route Summarization 109

Configuring Manual Route Summarization 110

Verifying Manual Route Summarization 112

Configuring and Verifying EIGRP in an Enterprise WAN 113

EIGRP over Frame Relay and on a Physical Interface 113

Frame Relay Overview 113

EIGRP on a Physical Frame Relay Interface with

Dynamic Mapping 114

EIGRP on a Frame Relay Physical Interface with Static Mapping 116

EIGRP over Frame Relay Multipoint Subinterfaces 118

Frame Relay Multipoint Subinterfaces 118

EIGRP over Multipoint Subinterfaces 119

EIGRP Unicast Neighbors 121

EIGRP over Frame Relay Point-to-Point Subinterfaces 123

Frame Relay Point-to-Point Subinterfaces 123

EIGRP on Frame Relay Point-to-Point Subinterfaces 123

EIGRP over MPLS 125

MPLS 125

MPLS Operation 126

Service Provider Offerings 127

Layer 2 and Layer 3 MPLS VPN Solutions 128

Layer 3 MPLS VPNs 128

Layer 2 MPLS VPNs 132

EIGRP Load Balancing 134

EIGRP Equal-Cost Load Balancing 134

EIGRP Unequal-Cost Load Balancing 136

EIGRP Bandwidth Use Across WAN Links 139

EIGRP Link Utilization 139

Examples of EIGRP on WANs 140

Configuring and Verifying EIGRP Authentication 144

Router Authentication 144

Simple Authentication Versus MD5 Authentication 144

MD5 Authentication for EIGRP 146

Planning for EIGRP Authentication 147

Configuring EIGRP MD5 Authentication 147

MD5 Authentication Configuration Example 148

Verifying MD5 Authentication for EIGRP 152

EIGRP MD5 Authentication Verification 153

Troubleshooting MD5 Authentication 154

Optimizing EIGRP Implementations 156

EIGRP Scalability in Large Networks 156

EIGRP Queries and Stuck-in-Active 158

Stuck-in-Active Connections in EIGRP 158

Preventing SIA Connections 160

EIGRP Query Range 161

Limiting the EIGRP Query Range 164

Graceful Shutdown 173

Summary 174

References 179

Review Questions 179

Chapter 3 Configuring the Open Shortest Path First Protocol 185

Understanding OSPF Terminology and Operation 186

Link-State Routing Protocols 186

OSPF Area Structure 188

OSPF Areas 191

Area Terminology 192

OSPF Adjacencies 193

OSPF Metric Calculation 195

Link-State Data Structures 196

OSPF Packets 197

Establishing OSPF Neighbor Adjacencies: Hello 199

Exchange Process and OSPF Neighbor Adjacency States 201

OSPF Neighbor States 204

Maintaining Routing Information 205

OSPF Link-State Sequence Numbers 207

Verifying Packet Flow 208

Configuring and Verifying Basic OSPF Routing 209

Planning and Configuring OSPF 209

Planning OSPF Routing Implementations 209

Configuring Basic OSPF 211

Single-Area OSPF Configuration Example 212

Multiarea OSPF Configuration Example 213

OSPF Router ID 214

Loopback Interfaces 215

OSPF router-id Command 215

Verifying the OSPF Router ID 216

Verifying OSPF Operations 217

The show ip ospf interface Command 218

The show ip ospf neighbor Command 219

The show ip route ospf Command 221

The show ip protocols Command 221

The debug ip ospf events Command 222

Understanding OSPF Network Types 222

Types of OSPF Networks 222

Electing a DR and BDR and Setting Priority 223

Adjacency Behavior for a Point-to-Point Link 224

Adjacency Behavior for a Broadcast Network 224

Adjacency Behavior over a Layer 2 MPLS VPN 225

Adjacency Behavior over a Layer 3 MPLS VPN 226

Adjacency Behavior for an NBMA Network 227

DR Election in an NBMA Topology 228

OSPF over Frame Relay Topology Options 228

OSPF over NBMA Topology Modes of Operation 229

Selecting the OSPF Network Type for NBMA Networks 229

OSPF Configuration in Cisco Broadcast Mode 231

OSPF Nonbroadcast Mode Configuration 231

OSPF Configuration in Point-to-Multipoint Mode 233

OSPF Configuration in Cisco Point-to-Multipoint

Nonbroadcast Mode 236

Using Subinterfaces in OSPF over Frame Relay Configuration 236

OSPF Configuration in Cisco Point-to-Point Mode 239

OSPF over NBMA Modes of Operation Summary 240

Displaying OSPF Adjacency Activity 241

Understanding OSPF LSAs 244

LSA Type 1: Router LSA 246

LSA Type 2: Network LSA 247

LSA Type 3: Summary LSA 247

LSA Type 4: Summary LSA 248

LSA Type 5: External LSA 249

Example OSPF LSAs in a Network 250

Interpreting the OSPF LSDB and Routing Table 250

OSPF LSDB 250

OSPF Routing Table and Types of Routes 254

Calculating the Costs of E1 and E2 Routes 255

Configuring OSPF LSDB Overload Protection 256

Configuring and Verifying Advanced OSPF Features 258

Using the passive-interface Command with OSPF 258

Propagating an OSPF Default Route 260

Configuring OSPF Route Summarization 263

Configuring Inter-area OSPF Route Summarization on an ABR 265

Interarea Route Summarization Configuration Example

on an ABR 266

Configuring External OSPF Route Summarization on an ASBR 267

External Route Summarization Configuration Example

on an ASBR 268

OSPF Virtual Links 269

Configuring OSPF Virtual Links 270

Verifying OSPF Virtual Link Operation 272

OSPF LSDB for Virtual Links 275

Changing the Cost Metric 278

Configuring OSPF Special Area Types 279

Configuring Stub Areas 281

Configuring Totally Stubby Areas 284

Interpreting Routing Tables in Different Types of OSPF Areas 286

Configuring NSSAs 289

Configuring Totally Stubby NSSAs 294

Example OSPF Area Types in a Network 295

Verifying All Area Types 296

Configuring and Verifying OSPF Authentication 297

Planning for OSPF Authentication 297

Configuring, Verifying, and Troubleshooting OSPF Simple Password

Authentication 297

Configuring OSPF Simple Password Authentication 297

Simple Password Authentication Example 299

Verifying Simple Password Authentication 300

Troubleshooting Simple Password Authentication 301

Configuring OSPF Simple Password Authentication for Virtual Links 304

Configuring, Verifying, and Troubleshooting MD5 Authentication 305

Configuring OSPF MD5 Authentication 305

MD5 Authentication Example 307

Verifying MD5 Authentication 308

Troubleshooting MD5 Authentication 309

Summary 311

References 314

Review Questions 315

Chapter 4 Manipulating Routing Updates 325

Assessing Network Routing Performance Issues 326

Routing Protocol Performance Issues 326

Routing Protocol Performance Solutions 327

Using Multiple IP Routing Protocols on a Network 329

Understanding a Network with Complex Routing 329

Understanding Route Redistribution 330

Redistribution Overview 330

Redistributed Routes 332

Redistribution Implementation Considerations 334

Selecting the Best Route in a Redistribution Environment 335

Redistribution Techniques 338

One-Point Redistribution 339

Multipoint Redistribution 340

Preventing Routing Loops in a Redistribution Environment 342

Implementing Route Redistribution 344

Configuring Route Redistribution 344

Redistributing into RIP 346

Redistributing into OSPF 347

Redistributing into EIGRP 350

The default-metric Command 352

The passive-interface Command 353

Route Redistribution Example 355

Using Administrative Distance to Influence

the Route-Selection Process 358

Selecting Routes with Administrative Distance 358

Modifying Administrative Distance 361

Redistribution Using Administrative Distance Example 363

Verifying Redistribution Operation 369

Controlling Routing Update Traffic 370

Static and Default Routes 371

Using Route Maps 373

Route Map Applications 373

Understanding Route Maps 374

Configuring Route Maps to Control Routing Updates 376

Configuring Route Maps for Policy Based Routing 377

Configuring Route Redistribution Using Route Maps 379

Using Route Maps with Redistribution 380

Using Route Maps to Avoid Route Feedback 381

Using Route Maps with Tags 382

Using Route Maps with Redistribution and Tags 382

Using Distribute Lists 384

Configuring Distribute Lists to Control Routing Updates 386

Controlling Redistribution with Distribute Lists 389

Using Prefix Lists 390

Prefix List Characteristics 390

Filtering with Prefix Lists 391

Configuring Prefix Lists 391

Verifying Prefix Lists 397

Using Multiple Methods to Control Routing Updates 398

Comprehensive Example of Controlling Routing Updates 398

Summary 412

References 415

Review Questions 416

Chapter 5 Implementing Path Control 419

Understanding Path Control 419

Assessing Path Control Network Performance 419

Path Control Tools 421

Implementing Path Control Using Offset Lists 424

Using Offset Lists to Control Path Selection 424

Configuring Path Control Using Offset Lists 424

Verifying Path Control Using Offset Lists 426

Implementing Path Control Using Cisco IOS IP SLAs 426

Using Cisco IOS IP SLAs to Control Path Selection 427

Cisco IOS IP SLAs Operation 429

Cisco IOS IP SLAs Sources and Responders 429

Cisco IOS IP SLAs Operations 430

Cisco IOS IP SLAs Operation with Responders 430

Cisco IOS IP SLAs with Responder Time Stamps 432

Configuring Path Control Using IOS IP SLAs 432

Configuring Cisco IOS IP SLAs Operations 433

Configuring Cisco IOS IP SLAs Tracking Objects 436

Configuring the Action Associated with the Tracking Object 436

Verifying Path Control Using IOS IP SLAs 437

Examples of Path Control Using Cisco IOS IP SLAs 438

Tracking Reachability to Two ISPs 438

Tracking DNS Server Reachability in the Two ISPs 440

Implementing Path Control Using Policy-Based Routing 446

Using PBR to Control Path Selection 447

Configuring PBR 448

PBR match Commands 448

PBR set Commands 449

Configuring PBR on an Interface 452

Verifying PBR 454

PBR Examples 454

Using PBR When Connecting Two ISPs 454

Using PBR Based on Source Address 457

Alternative Solution IP SLAs Configuration Example Using PBR 459

Advanced Path Control Tools 460

Cisco IOS Optimized Edge Routing 460

Virtualization 461

Cisco Wide Area Application Services 462

Summary 463

References 467

Review Questions 467

Chapter 6 Implementing a Border Gateway Protocol Solution for ISP Connectivity 471

BGP Terminology, Concepts, and Operation 471

Autonomous Systems 471

BGP Use Between Autonomous Systems 474

Comparison with Other Scalable Routing Protocols 475

Connecting Enterprise Networks to an ISP 477

Public IP Address Space 478

Connection Link Type and Routing 478

Connection Redundancy 482

Using BGP in an Enterprise Network 485

BGP Multihoming Options 486

Multihoming with Default Routes from All Providers 487

Multihoming with Default Routes and Partial Table from All Providers 488

Multihoming with Full Routes from All Providers 491

BGP Path Vector Characteristics 492

When to Use BGP 494

When Not to Use BGP 495

BGP Characteristics 495

BGP Neighbor Relationships 497

External BGP Neighbors 497

Internal BGP Neighbors 498

IBGP on All Routers in a Transit Path 500

IBGP in a Transit Autonomous System 500

IBGP in a Nontransit Autonomous System 501

BGP Partial-Mesh and Full-Mesh Examples 501

TCP and Full Mesh 502

Routing Issues If BGP Not on in All Routers in a Transit Path 503

BGP Synchronization 504

BGP Tables 506

BGP Message Types 508

Open and Keepalive Messages 508

Update Messages 509

Notification Messages 509

BGP Attributes 510

Well-Known Attributes 511

Optional Attributes 511

Defined BGP Attributes 512

The AS-Path Attribute 513

The Next-Hop Attribute 514

The Origin Attribute 517

The Local Preference Attribute 518

The Community Attribute 519

The MED Attribute 519

The Weight Attribute (Cisco Only) 520

The Route-Selection Decision Process 521

BGP Route-Selection Process 522

The Path-Selection Decision Process with a Multihomed

Connection 525

Configuring BGP 526

Planning BGP Implementations 527

Peer Groups 527

Entering BGP Configuration Mode 529

Defining BGP Neighbors and Activating BGP Sessions 529

Shutting Down a BGP Neighbor 531

Defining the Source IP Address 531

EBGP Multihop 534

Changing the Next-Hop Attribute 536

Defining the Networks That BGP Advertises 538

BGP Neighbor Authentication 540

Configuring BGP Synchronization 542

Resetting BGP Sessions 542

Hard Reset of BGP Sessions 543

Soft Reset of BGP Sessions Outbound 544

Soft Reset of BGP Sessions Inbound 544

BGP Configuration Examples 546

Basic BGP Examples 546

Peer Group Example 547

IBGP and EBGP Examples 549

Verifying and Troubleshooting BGP 552

show ip bgp Command Output Example 552

show ip bgp rib-failure Command Output Example 554

show ip bgp summary Command Output Example 554

debug ip bgp updates Command Output Example 556

Understanding and Troubleshooting BGP Neighbor States 557

Idle State Troubleshooting 558

Active State Troubleshooting 558

Established State 559

Basic BGP Path Manipulation Using Route Maps 559

BGP Path Manipulation 560

Changing the Weight 562

Changing the Weight for All Updates from a Neighbor 562

Changing the Weight Using Route Maps 562

Setting Local Preference 564

Changing Local Preference for All Routes 564

Local Preference Example 565

Changing Local Preference Using Route Maps 567

Setting the AS-Path 568

Setting the MED 570

Changing the MED for All Routes 571

Changing the MED Using Route Maps 572

Implementing BGP in an Enterprise Network 575

Filtering BGP Routing Updates 576

BGP Filtering Using Prefix Lists 578

Planning BGP Filtering Using Prefix Lists 578

BGP Filtering Using Prefix Lists Example 578

BGP Filtering Using Route Maps 580

Planning BGP Filtering Using Route Maps 580

BGP Filtering with Route Maps Example 580

Summary 582

References 587

Review Questions 587

Chapter 7 Implementing Routing Facilities for Branch Offices and Mobile Workers 591

Planning the Branch Office Implementation 591

Branch Office Design 591

Upgrade Scenario 595

Implementation Plan 596

Deploying Broadband Connectivity 597

Satellite Broadband Information 598

Cable Background Information 601

DSL Background Information 603

PPPoA 606

Configuring Static Routing 609

Routing to the Internet 611

Floating Static Route 615

Verifying Branch Services 618

Configuring NAT 619

Verifying NAT 623

Verifying Other Services 629

Verifying and Tuning IPsec VPNs 631

IPsec Technologies 632

Encapsulation Process 633

IPsec Site-to-Site VPN Configuration 635

ISAKMP Policy 636

IPsec Details 637

VPN Tunnel Information 637

VPN ACL 638

Apply the Crypto Map 638

Verifying an IPsec VPN 639

Impact on Routing 647

Configuring GRE Tunnels 647

Generic Routing Encapsulation 649

Configuring GRE 650

Example of GRE Configuration 652

Planning for Mobile Worker Implementations 661

Connecting a Mobile Worker 661

Components for Mobile Workers 662

Business-Ready Mobile Worker and VPN Options 663

Routing Traffic to the Mobile Worker 664

VPN Headend Configuration 665

Allowing IPsec Traffic 666

Defining Address Pools 670

Providing Routing Services for VPN Subnets 672

Tuning NAT for VPN Traffic Flows 675

Verifying IPsec VPN Configuration 677

Reviewing Alternatives for Mobile Worker Connectivity 683

Summary 685

References 688

Review Questions 688

Chapter 8 Implementing IPv6 in an Enterprise Network 691

Introducing IPv6 691

IPv4 Issues 692

Features of IPv6 693

IPv6 Packet Header 695

Extension Headers 696

MTU Discovery 698

IPv6 Addressing 698

IPv6 Addressing in an Enterprise Network 698

IPv6 Address Representation 700

Interface Identifiers in IPv6 Addresses 701

IPv6 Address Types 704

IPv6 Global Unicast Addresses 705

IPv6 Link-Local Unicast Addresses 707

IPv6 Site-Local Unicast Addresses: Deprecated 708

IPv6 Multicast Addresses 708

Solicited-Node Multicast Addresses 710

IPv6 Anycast Addresses 711

Comparing IPv6 Addresses with IPv4 Addresses 712

Configuring and Verifying IPv6 Unicast Addresses 716

IPv6 Unicast Address Configuration and Verification Commands 717

Static IPv6 Address Assignment 719

Static Global Aggregatable Address Assignment 719

Assigning Multiple Global Aggregatable Addresses 721

IPv6 Unnumbered Interfaces 723

Static Link-Local Address Assignment 723

Stateless Autoconfiguration of IPv6 Addresses 724

Unicast Connectivity on Different Connection Types 733

Unicast Connectivity on Broadcast Multiaccess Links 733

Unicast Connectivity on Point-to-Point Links 738

Unicast Connectivity on Point-to-Multipoint Links 742

Routing IPv6 Traffic 746

IPv6 Routing Protocols 747

Static Routing 747

Static Route Configuration and Verification Commands 747

Static Route Configuration and Verification Example 750

RIPng 751

RIPng Configuration and Verification Commands 752

RIPng Configuration and Verification Example 752

OSPFv3 759

Similarities Between OSPFv2 and OSPFv3 760

Differences Between OSPFv2 and OSPFv3 761

OSPFv3 Configuration and Verification Commands 763

OSPFv3 Configuration and Verification Examples 767

EIGRP for IPv6 773

EIGRP for IPv6 Configuration and Verification Commands 773

EIGRP for IPv6 Configuration and Verification Example 774

MBGP 782

MBGP Configuration and Verification Commands 783

MBGP Configuration and Verification Example 784

IPv6 Policy-Based Routing 785

IPv6 PBR Configuration and Verification Commands 785

IPv6 PBR Configuration and Verification Example 788

IPv6 Redistribution 791

RIPng Redistribution 791

RIPng and OSPFv3 Redistribution 799

RIPng, OSPFv3, and MBGP Redistribution 814

Transitioning IPv4 to IPv6 824

Dual Stack 826

Tunneling 828

Translation 829

Tunneling IPv6 Traffic 830

Manual IPv6 Tunnels 830

Manual IPv6 Tunnel Configuration and Verification Commands 831

Manual IPv6 Tunnel Configuration and Verification Example 832

GRE IPv6 Tunnels 838

GRE IPv6 Tunnel Configuration and Verification Commands 839

GRE IPv6 Tunnel Configuration and Verification Examples 839

6to4 Tunnels 846

6to4 Tunnel Configuration and Verification Commands 848

6to4 Tunnel Configuration and Verification Example 848

IPv4-Compatible IPv6 Tunnels 854

IPv4-Compatible IPv6 Tunnel Configuration and Verification Commands 854

IPv4-Compatible IPv6 Tunnel Configuration and Verification Example 854

ISATAP Tunnels 857

ISATAP Tunnel Configuration and Verification Commands 859

ISATAP Tunnel Configuration and Verification Example 859

Translation Using NAT-PT 864

Static NAT-PT for IPv6 865

Static NAT-PT Operation 865

Static NAT-PT Configuration and Verification Commands 866

Static NAT-PT Configuration and Verification Example 867

Dynamic NAT-PT for IPv6 871

Dynamic NAT-PT Configuration and Verification Commands 872

Dynamic NAT-PT Configuration and Verification Examples 873

Summary 885

References 897

Review Questions 897

Appendix A Answers to Review Questions 901

Online Supplemental Material:

Appendix B IPv4 Supplement

Appendix C BGP Supplement

Acronyms and Abbreviations

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 2, 2013

    TO EVERYBODY

    VICTORY ROAD IS AT VICTORY ROAD RESULT ONE

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 26, 2013

    Wells

    Asks King," Do you want to team up?"

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 25, 2013

    King

    walks into forest looking for new pokemon to catch and trainers to go on a journey with

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    Posted March 24, 2013

    Silver

    Fly. *grabs onto the Murkrow's leg and flies out*

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    Posted March 24, 2013

    Mathew

    Walked to viridian city

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    Posted March 24, 2013

    Matt

    Encounters a wild Pikachu.Matt catches it and goes into the city.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 7, 2012

    Kiev hey im back

    From diseny land

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    Posted December 3, 2012

    Miles

    Really? Every time I come in here something bad happens. I swear.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 2, 2012

    Mace

    Please don't Rain...

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 2, 2012

    Toby to ken

    If she got locked outta every book she posted can she post at a new one?

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 2, 2012

    Ninco

    Leans aginst a tree

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 2, 2012

    Kevin

    * sighs*

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 2, 2012

    Shadow

    Watches everyone.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 1, 2012

    Percy

    Idc. Weve had homecoming numerous times so...why again? Half thr people at camp here dont know who i am. I wosh we had more originals.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 2, 2012

    Briana

    Bleh.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 1, 2012

    Ima......go

    Bai from slinthia

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 1, 2012

    Tae

    Gtgb

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 2, 2012

    Uko

    Sighs and watches

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 2, 2012

    Jt

    Btw link is locked out night

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 2, 2012

    TO ALL WHO LIKE GANGOM STYLE

    THEY STOLE MY MOVE I MADE IT UP WITH MY FRIEND LILY IM NOT JOKING SHE WAS TRYING TO TEACH ME THE FLASH MOB SHE WAS GONNA BE IN SO I COULD BE IN IT? BUT THEN SHE FORGOT IT WHILE SHE WAS DOING IT TO THE MUSIC AND DID THATS MOVE? GANGOM STYLE CAME OUT IN SEPT.WE DID IT IN AUG. THEY STOLE IT P.S. WE DIDNT GET TO DO THE FLASH MOB CAUSE IT RAINED ON US :*(** UHG THEY STOLE MY MOVE AND LILYS MOVE ITS MOSTLY LILYS MOVE

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