Join Lazaro Diaz for an in-depth discussion in this video Understanding and configuring static routes, part of Advanced Topics in Cisco Routing: RIPv2, EIGRP, and OSPF.
- We've configured our default routes…on our stub routers, our end routers.…But as you saw, we have no connectivity…all the way across.…Now, we need to create our static routes.…And before we do, let's talk…a little bit about them.…When we create static routes,…what you're actually doing…is you, the administrator,…the network engineer, is actually creating…the static routes manually.…So, you got to say to yourself,…my God, I hope I work for…a small network then because…that's a lot of work.…
And it is.…If it's a huge network to do static routes…it's an administrative headache…but the good thing is that you control…who can go where.…So in this case, that won't be…a problem, we have a very small…network to work with.…But remember, routers only know…who they're connected to.…So in the case of Router1,…that's connected to the 10.1.1.4…and is connected to the 192.168.1.0.…
You need to create static routes…for the 10.1.1.8, for the 192.168.2.0…and the 192.168.3.0.…So we have three static routes…that we need to create but it's not over.…
- 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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