This latest lab asks you to configure layer 2 EtherChannels, but starting with a partial configuration already. Go back and check the lab exercise, create your answer, and check your answer here.
Part 5 - IPv4 Routing and Tshooting
Both layer 2 EtherChannel and layer 3 EtherChannel use the same set of commands to create the channel, either through static configuration or using a dynamic protocol (LACP or PAgP). Today’s lab provides a little exercise on all three options
Layer 3 switches can be configured with a couple of different kinds of layer 3 interfaces: Switched Virtual Interfaces (SVIs), also called VLAN interfaces, as well as routed interfaces. Today’s lab gives you practice with both features, along with L3
Layer 3 switches, SVIs, routed ports, and L3 EtherChannels. Those topics alone make this lab fairly advanced for CCNA prep, not to mention that the L3 EtherChannel and routed ports are new to CCNA for this latest (2016) version of
This latest #HSRP lab requires you to think about the variety of optional settings and choose which non-default settings need to be configured. For instance, how do you control which router becomes primary, and whether that router preempts the other
The default gateway plays a huge role in IP networks. How do redundant default gateways back each other up? How do you control which is the active gateway when all is well, and what happens during the recovery process? This
This #HSRP lab requires just a few lines of configuration, using defaults for pretty much every option. Check here for the original lab, and check your answers in this post below the fold.
#HSRP solves one of many design issues by avoiding a single point of failure in a network by having two or more routers share the role of default gateway in a subnet. This lab takes a look at a basic
Today I’ll wrap up this long explanation of what happens to packets sent to a subnet broadcast address. You’ll probably need to read the other two answer posts to make sense of what’s in todays post. Enjoy! Original Question Answer
This latest practice question looks at how a particular tracert command works. The previous explanation looked at the logic that occurred for all the TTL=1 packets. Today’s post next looks at all the TTL=2 packets created by the tracert command,