Join Lazaro Diaz for an in-depth discussion in this video Using the passive-interface command, part of Advanced Cisco Routing: RIPv2, EIGRP, and OSPF.
- Alright, as you can see I've added an internet cloud that…we'll pretend is our public interface to the outside world.…Now we're running dynamic routing protocols.…Both in IP Version 6 and IP Version 4.…One of the things that you don't want is for your…routing table to be going out to the public internet.…You do not want that!…Luckily we have a command called the…Passive Interface Command and that's what it does.…It suppresses the updates going out.…
It will accept anything coming in…but it will not send anything out that interface.…So let's take a look and see how this works.…Let's go to router one and let's move this over here…so that we know we're working on router one.…There's no difference between IPv6 and IPv4…when using this command.…One of the things we're going to do is turn off…the debug command because it's getting annoying.…Okay, so we've turned off all debugging.…Which is something that you might want to do…because it does take up processor usage on your router.…
So we need to go into global or…into router configuration mode.…
- 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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