Join Lazaro Diaz for an in-depth discussion in this video Using the RIP timers, part of Advanced Cisco Routing: RIPv2, EIGRP, and OSPF.
- [Voiceover] All right, so we've configured,…information is flowing across the enterprise.…But we're running into several issues because our bandwidth…may not be as much as we like it to be,…or the applications that we're using are just way too big…sending information, or there's so many people,…so much traffic on there.…So how can we control that?…Let's take a look at something called the RIP timers.…I'm going to open up router two,…and, again, let's set up our little window here…so we can see exactly what we're doing.…
All right, and we're going to enable…and, again, I am known for shortcuts.…Config t, and where you configure this…is in router configuration.…It will do it under the IPv4 version of rip.…So we do router, rip, enter,…and I'm going to type a question mark.…All right, and you're going to see…this command right here called timers.…And there's four different timers.…There's an update timer, an invalid timer,…a holddown timer, and a flush timer.…
And as I type them, we'll see what they're used for.…So you type timers and then, if you don't know what to type,…
- 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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