Join Lazaro Diaz for an in-depth discussion in this video Introducing the process ID number, part of Advanced Cisco Routing: RIPv2, EIGRP, and OSPF.
- So let's go ahead and start looking…at the process IE number number.…The way we're going to do this is we're going to go…into the first router which is labeled Router 5.…I need to get my selector tool.…Let me click on it.…I misplace our window so we can see things properly.…Alright, go into the command line interface.…Hit enter, type enable, config t.…Now we're going to begin our configuration for OSPF…as router, just like we've always done, OSPF,…and now we're going to put a question mark.…
Process ID number.…The range you can see right there is from one to 65,535.…This number is very popular.…It keeps popping up all over the place,…but that is the range of Process ID numbers.…Remember this is to maintain a local database.…Because OSPF does create not only a Database Table,…it creates a Neighbor Table, it creates a Topology Table,…and it creates a Routing Table.…So OSPF creates lots of tables.…
OSPF sees the entire network.…Every router on OSPF sees the entire network.…It's not like before where you only know…
- Configuring static and default routes
- Understanding dynamic routing
- Issuing verification commands
- Comparing RIPng and RIPv2
- Using RIP timers
- Configuring an EIGRP feasible successor route
- Exploring EIGRP options
- Introducing the OSPF process ID
- Exploring wildcard masking
Skill Level Advanced
1. Configuring Routing on a Cisco Router
2. The Routing Information Protocol (RIP)
3. The Enhanced Interior Gateway Routing Protocol (EIGRP)
4. The Open Shortest Path First (OSPF) Routing Protocol
Wrapping up3m 5s
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