Changes between Version 1 and Version 2 of Dale_McWilliams_Tutorial


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Timestamp:
02/07/14 09:15:27 (6 years ago)
Author:
SNSNational
Comment:

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  • Dale_McWilliams_Tutorial

    v1 v2  
    2323Explanation:
    2424
    25 * RIP enables the Daemon Interface.
     25* Enable enables the RIP Daemon Interface.
    2626* Configure Terminal enables Global Configuration Mode.
    2727* Router Rip enables RIP Configuration Mode.
     
    3939[[Image(http://s13.postimg.org/7znpsnilz/deck4.png)]]
    4040
     41Explanation:
    4142
     43* Enable enables the OSPF Daemon Interface.
     44* Configure Terminal enables Global Configuration Mode.
     45* Router OSPF enables RIP Configuration Mode.
     46* Redistribute RIP enables OSPF to learn all RIP routes.
     47* Router-id 0.0.0.0 specifies the Arbitrary Router-ID which you can think of as a name for this Router. Router 0.0.0.0 is the de-facto Core router.
     48* Network 192.168.60.0/24 area 0 configures OSPF for each interface, and specifies which OSPF area of which this Interface is a member. We can get very granular with our configurations, as a Router may belong to 1 or more OSPF Areas.
     49* Exit exits OSPF Configuration Mode
     50* No access-list vtylist deny any removes the explicit denial rule that ships default with the Daemon, and lets us create a new rule. Just like IPTables, anything after the explicit denial rule will be disregarded.
     51* Access-list vtylist permit 192.168.60.0/24 permits traffic on this interface.
     52* Access-list vtylist deny any replaces the explicit denial rule. We keep this there for security, and only implicitly permit traffic for each interface.
     53* Exit exits Global Configuration Mode
     54* Write Memory saves the OSPF running-configuration.
    4255
     56== Router 2 OSPF Configuration ==
    4357
     58Let's configure Router 2 for OSPF Routing. First, let's enable the OSPF Daemon just like we did in Router 1!
    4459
     60[[Image(http://s27.postimg.org/nz3n3ldoz/Screenshot_from_2014_02_07_04_07_30.png)]]
     61
     62Explanation:
     63
     64* Enable enables the OSPF Daemon Interface.
     65* Configure Terminal enables Global Configuration Mode.
     66* Router OSPF enables RIP Configuration Mode.
     67* Redistribute RIP enables OSPF to learn all RIP routes.
     68* Router-id 0.0.0.1 specifies the Arbitrary Router-ID which you can think of as a name for this Router.
     69* Network 192.168.60.0/24 area 0 configures OSPF for each interface, and specifies which OSPF area of which this Interface is a member. We can get very granular with our configurations, as a Router may belong to 1 or more OSPF Areas.
     70* Network 192.168.61.0/24 area 0 configures OSPF for each interface, and specifies which OSPF area of which this Interface is a member.
     71* Exit exits OSPF Configuration Mode
     72* No access-list vtylist deny any removes the explicit denial rule that ships default with the Daemon, and lets us create a new rule. Just like IPTables, anything after the explicit denial rule will be disregarded.
     73* Access-list vtylist permit 192.168.60.0/24 permits traffic on this interface.
     74* Access-list vtylist permit 192.168.61.0/24 permits traffic on this interface.
     75* Access-list vtylist deny any replaces the explicit denial rule. We keep this there for security, and only implicitly permit traffic for each interface.
     76* Exit exits Global Configuration Mode
     77* Write Memory saves the OSPF running-configuration.
     78
     79== Router 3 OSPF Configuration ==
     80
     81Let's configure Router 3 for OSPF Routing. First, let's enable the OSPF Daemon just like we did in Router 1 and 2!
     82
     83[[Image(http://s30.postimg.org/67ko35fap/deck6.png)]]
     84
     85Explanation:
     86
     87* Enable enables the OSPF Daemon Interface.
     88* Configure Terminal enables Global Configuration Mode.
     89* Router OSPF enables RIP Configuration Mode.
     90* Redistribute RIP enables OSPF to learn all RIP routes.
     91* Router-id 0.0.0.2 specifies the Arbitrary Router-ID which you can think of as a name for this Router.
     92* Network 192.168.61.0/24 area 0 configures OSPF for each interface, and specifies which OSPF area of which this Interface is a member. We can get very granular with our configurations, as a Router may belong to 1 or more OSPF Areas.
     93* Network 192.168.62.0/24 area 0 configures OSPF for each interface, and specifies which OSPF area of which this Interface is a member.
     94* Exit exits OSPF Configuration Mode
     95* No access-list vtylist deny any removes the explicit denial rule that ships default with the Daemon, and lets us create a new rule. Just like IPTables, anything after the explicit denial rule will be disregarded.
     96* Access-list vtylist permit 192.168.61.0/24 permits traffic on this interface.
     97* Access-list vtylist permit 192.168.62.0/24 permits traffic on this interface.
     98* Access-list vtylist deny any replaces the explicit denial rule. We keep this there for security, and only implicitly permit traffic for each interface.
     99* Exit exits Global Configuration Mode
     100* Write Memory saves the OSPF running-configuration.