- Awards Season
- Big Stories
- Pop Culture
- Video Games
The Benefits of Tracking an IP Address Location
In today’s digital age, tracking an IP address location has become an important tool for businesses and individuals alike. An IP address is a unique numerical identifier assigned to each device connected to the internet. By tracking an IP address location, businesses can gain valuable insights into their customers’ online behavior and preferences. Individuals can also use this information to protect their online privacy and security. Here are some of the key benefits of tracking an IP address location:
One of the main benefits of tracking an IP address location is enhanced security. By knowing where a device is located, businesses can better protect their networks from malicious activity. Additionally, individuals can use this information to identify suspicious activity on their own devices or networks. This can help them take steps to protect their data and privacy from potential threats.
Better Targeting of Ads and Content
Another benefit of tracking an IP address location is that it allows businesses to better target ads and content to their customers. By knowing where a customer is located, businesses can tailor their marketing messages to be more relevant to that customer’s needs and interests. This helps them increase engagement with potential customers and boost sales.
Improved Customer Insights
Finally, tracking an IP address location can provide businesses with valuable insights into their customers’ behavior and preferences. By analyzing the data collected from IP addresses, businesses can gain a better understanding of who their customers are and what they are looking for in terms of products or services. This helps them tailor their offerings accordingly and improve customer satisfaction levels.
Overall, tracking an IP address location provides numerous benefits for both businesses and individuals alike. From enhanced security to improved customer insights, this tool can help organizations better understand their customers’ needs and preferences in order to provide more targeted content and services.
This text was generated using a large language model, and select text has been reviewed and moderated for purposes such as readability.
MORE FROM ASK.COM
Setting the switch IP address
You can configure the with a static IP address, or you can use a Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) server to set the IP address of the switch. DHCP is enabled by default. The switch supports both IPv4 and IPv6. If you are using IPv6, see the Fabric OS Command Reference for details when issuing the ipAddrSet command.
Using DHCP to set the IP address
When using DHCP, the switch obtains its IP address, subnet mask, and default gateway address from the DHCP server. The DHCP client can only connect to a DHCP server that is on the same subnet as the switch. If your DHCP server is not on the same subnet as the switch, use a static IP address.
Setting a static IP address
Complete the following steps to configure the switch with a static IP address:
- Log in to the switch using the default password, which is password .
If you are going to use an IPv4 IP address, enter the IP address in dotted decimal notation as prompted. As you enter a value and then press Enter for a line in the following example, the next line will appear.
For instance, the Ethernet IP Address appears first. When you enter a new IP address and then press Enter or simply press Enter to accept the existing value, the Ethernet Subnetmask line appears.
- Optionally, verify that the address was correctly set by entering the ipAddrShow command at the prompt.
- Optionally, record the IP address on the pull out tab provided for this purpose on the port side of the switch.
Suporte Atendimento ao consumidor
- Notificações de código de erro
- Histórico de compras no Nintendo eShop
- Uso e solução de problemas
- Jogos e aplicativos
- Controle dos pais
- Conexão à internet
- Nintendo Switch Online
- Família Nintendo 3DS
- Wii e Wii mini
- Documentos e políticas da Nintendo
- Conta Nintendo e identificação do Nintendo Network
- My Nintendo
- Estado da rede
- Nintendo eShop
- Configuração do console
- Áudio, vídeo e tela tátil
- Controles e acessórios
- Energia e bateria
- Transferência de dados de jogo e dados salvos
- Informações para os pais
- Funcionalidades do controle dos pais
- Configuração do controle dos pais
- Reiniciar controle dos pais
- Conecte-se à internet
- Partidas online
- Configurar roteador
- Sobre a assinatura
- Configurar assinatura
- Gerenciar assinatura
- Funcionalidades da assinatura
- Ofertas especiais
How to Manually Enter IP Address Settings on Nintendo Switch
Aplica-se a: Família Nintendo Switch, Nintendo Switch, Nintendo Switch Lite, Nintendo Switch - Modelo OLED
In this article, you'll learn how to manually enter IP address, subnet mask, and gateway information into the Internet settings of a Nintendo Switch console.
Complete these steps
On a pc or smart device.
- Subnet Mask
On the Nintendo Switch console
- From the Advanced Settings page of your network connection's settings, select IP Address Settings .
- Select IP Address and then hold down the B Button to delete the existing IP address (it defaults to zeros).
- As an example, if your computer's IP address displays as 192.168.2.5, enter 192.168.2.25 on the Nintendo Switch. Important: Every device on a network must have a different, unique IP address.
- Select Subnet Mask , and then press the B Button to delete the existing subnet mask.
- For most networks, the subnet mask is 255.255.255.000.
- Select Gateway , and then press the B Button to delete the existing gateway.
- Enter in the default gateway as it appears in your network settings, and then select OK .
Essa informação foi útil?
- Create Post
- Create Chapter Note
- Create Note for Selection
- View All Notes
- Show All Notes on Page
- Hide All Notes on Page
- Print with Notes
- Share on Facebook
- Share on Twitter
- Email a Link
- Copy Link to Clipboard
- Cisco Catalyst 2950 LRE Series Switches
Published On: August 6ᵗʰ, 2019 02:01
Catalyst 2950 Desktop Switch Software Configuration Guide, 12.1(11)YJ4
Assigning the switch ip address and default gateway.
This chapter describes how to create the initial switch configuration (for example, assign the switch IP address and default gateway information) by using a variety of automatic and manual methods.
This chapter consists of these sections:
Understanding the Boot Process
Before you can assign switch information (IP address, subnet mask, default gateway, secret and Telnet passwords, and so forth), you need to install and power on the switch as described in the hardware installation guide that shipped with your switch.
The normal boot process involves the operation of the boot loader software, which performs these activities:
The boot loader provides access to the Flash file system before the operating system is loaded. Normally, the boot loader is used only to load, uncompress, and launch the operating system. After the boot loader gives the operating system control of the CPU, the boot loader is not active until the next system reset or power-on.
The boot loader also provides trap-door access into the system if the operating system has problems serious enough that it cannot be used. The trap-door mechanism provides enough access to the system so that if it is necessary, you can format the Flash file system, reinstall the operating system software image by using the XMODEM Protocol, recover from a lost or forgotten password, and finally restart the operating system. For more information, see the "Recovering from Corrupted Software" section and the "Recovering from a Lost or Forgotten Password" section .
Before you can assign switch information, make sure you have connected a PC or terminal to the console port, and configured the PC or terminal-emulation software baud rate and character format to match those of the switch console port. For more information, refer to the hardware installation guide that shipped with your switch.
Assigning Switch Information
You can assign IP information through the switch setup program, through a Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) server, or manually.
Use the switch setup program if you are a new user and want to be prompted for specific IP information. With this program, you can also configure a host name and an enable secret password. It gives you the option of assigning a Telnet password (to provide security during remote management) and configuring your switch as a command or member switch of a cluster or as a standalone switch. For more information about the setup program, refer to the release notes on Cisco.com.
Use a DHCP server for centralized control and automatic assignment of IP information once the server is configured.
Use the manual method of configuration if you are an experienced user familiar with the switch configuration steps; otherwise, use the setup program described earlier.
This section contains this configuration information:
Default Switch Information
Table 4-1 shows the default switch information.
Table 4-1 Default Switch Information
Understanding DHCP-Based Autoconfiguration
The DHCP provides configuration information to Internet hosts and internetworking devices. This protocol consists of two components: one for delivering configuration parameters from a DHCP server to a device and a mechanism for allocating network addresses to devices. DHCP is built on a client-server model, in which designated DHCP servers allocate network addresses and deliver configuration parameters to dynamically configured devices.
During DHCP-based autoconfiguration, your switch (DHCP client) is automatically configured at startup with IP address information and a configuration file.
With DHCP-based autoconfiguration, no DHCP client-side configuration is needed on your switch. However, you need to configure the DHCP server for various lease options associated with IP addresses. If you are using DHCP to relay the configuration file location on the network, you might also need to configure a Trivial File Transfer Protocol (TFTP) server and a Domain Name System (DNS) server.
The DHCP server can be on the same LAN or on a different LAN than the switch. If the DHCP server is running on a different LAN, you should configure a DHCP relay. A relay device forwards broadcast traffic between two directly connected LANs. A router does not forward broadcast packets, but it forwards packets based on the destination IP address in the received packet.
DHCP-based autoconfiguration replaces the BOOTP client functionality on your switch.
DHCP Client Request Process
When you boot your switch, the switch automatically requests configuration information from a DHCP server only if a configuration file is not present on the switch.
DHCP autoconfiguration does not occur under these conditions:
Figure 4-1 shows the sequence of messages that are exchanged between the DHCP client and the DHCP server.
Figure 4-1 DHCP Client and Server Message Exchange
The client, Switch A, broadcasts a DHCPDISCOVER message to locate a DHCP server. The DHCP server offers configuration parameters (such as an IP address, subnet mask, gateway IP address, DNS IP address, a lease for the IP address, and so forth) to the client in a DHCPOFFER unicast message.
In a DHCPREQUEST broadcast message, the client returns a formal request for the offered configuration information to the DHCP server. The formal request is broadcast so that all other DHCP servers that received the DHCPDISCOVER broadcast message from the client can reclaim the IP addresses that they offered to the client.
The DHCP server confirms that the IP address has been allocated to the client by returning a DHCPACK unicast message to the client. With this message, the client and server are bound, and the client uses configuration information received from the server. The amount of information the switch receives depends on how you configure the DHCP server. For more information, see the "Configuring the DHCP Server" section .
If the configuration parameters sent to the client in the DHCPOFFER unicast message are invalid (a configuration error exists), the client returns a DHCPDECLINE broadcast message to the DHCP server.
The DHCP server sends the client a DHCPNAK denial broadcast message, which means that the offered configuration parameters have not been assigned, that an error has occurred during the negotiation of the parameters, or that the client has been slow in responding to the DHCPOFFER message (the DHCP server assigned the parameters to another client).
A DHCP client might receive offers from multiple DHCP or BOOTP servers and can accept any of the offers; however, the client usually accepts the first offer it receives. The offer from the DHCP server is not a guarantee that the IP address is allocated to the client; however, the server usually reserves the address until the client has had a chance to formally request the address. If the switch accepts replies from a BOOTP server and configures itself, the switch broadcasts, instead of unicasts, TFTP requests to obtain the switch configuration file.
Configuring the DHCP Server
You should configure the DHCP server with reserved leases that are bound to each switch by the switch hardware address.
If you want the switch to receive IP address information, you must configure the DHCP server with these lease options:
If you want the switch to receive the configuration file from a TFTP server, you must configure the DHCP server with these lease options:
Depending on the settings of the DHCP server, the switch can receive IP address information, the configuration file, or both.
If you do not configure the DHCP server with the lease options described earlier, it replies to client requests with only those parameters that are configured. If the IP address and subnet mask are not in the reply, the switch is not configured. If the router IP address or TFTP server name are not found, the switch might send broadcast, instead of unicast, TFTP requests. Unavailability of other lease options does not affect autoconfiguration.
The DHCP server can be on the same LAN or on a different LAN than the switch. If the DHCP server is running on a different LAN, you should configure a DHCP relay. For more information, see the "Configuring the Relay Device" section . If your DHCP server is a Cisco device, refer to the " IP Addressing and Services " section in the Cisco IOS IP and IP Routing Configuration Guide for Release 12.1 .
Configuring the TFTP Server
Based on the DHCP server configuration, the switch attempts to download one or more configuration files from the TFTP server. If you configured the DHCP server to respond to the switch with all the options required for IP connectivity to the TFTP server, and if you configured the DHCP server with a TFTP server name, address, and configuration filename, the switch attempts to download the specified configuration file from the specified TFTP server.
If you did not specify the configuration filename, the TFTP server, or if the configuration file could not be downloaded, the switch attempts to download a configuration file by using various combinations of filenames and TFTP server addresses. The files include the specified configuration filename (if any) and these files: network-config, cisconet.cfg, hostname .config, or hostname .cfg, where hostname is the switch's current hostname. The TFTP server addresses used include the specified TFTP server address (if any) and the broadcast address (255.255.255.255).
For the switch to successfully download a configuration file, the TFTP server must contain one or more configuration files in its base directory. The files can include these files:
If you specify the TFTP server name in the DHCP server-lease database, you must also configure the TFTP server name-to-IP-address mapping in the DNS-server database.
If the TFTP server to be used is on a different LAN from the switch, or if it is to be accessed by the switch through the broadcast address (which occurs if the DHCP server response does not contain all the required information described earlier), a relay must be configured to forward the TFTP packets to the TFTP server. For more information, see the "Configuring the Relay Device" section . The preferred solution is to configure the DHCP server with all the required information.
Configuring the DNS
The DHCP server uses the DNS server to resolve the TFTP server name to an IP address. You must configure the TFTP server name-to-IP address map on the DNS server. The TFTP server contains the configuration files for the switch.
You can configure the IP addresses of the DNS servers in the lease database of the DHCP server from where the DHCP replies will retrieve them. You can enter up to two DNS server IP addresses in the lease database.
The DNS server can be on the same or on a different LAN as the switch. If it is on a different LAN, the switch must be able to access it through a router.
Configuring the Relay Device
You must configure a relay device when a switch sends broadcast packets that need to be responded to by a host on a different LAN. Examples of broadcast packets that the switch might send are DHCP, DNS, and in some cases, TFTP packets. You must configure this relay device to forward received broadcast packets on an interface to the destination host.
If the relay device is a Cisco router, enable IP routing ( ip routing global configuration command), and configure helper addresses by using the ip helper-address interface configuration command.
For example, in Figure 4-2 , configure the router interfaces as follows:
On interface 10.0.0.2:
On interface 188.8.131.52
Figure 4-2 Relay Device Used in Autoconfiguration
Obtaining Configuration Files
Depending on the availability of the IP address and the configuration filename in the DHCP reserved lease, the switch obtains its configuration information in these ways:
The switch receives its IP address, subnet mask, TFTP server address, and the configuration filename from the DHCP server. The switch sends a unicast message to the TFTP server to retrieve the named configuration file from the base directory of the server, and upon receipt, completes its boot-up process.
The switch receives its IP address, subnet mask, and the configuration filename from the DHCP server. The switch sends a broadcast message to a TFTP server to retrieve the named configuration file from the base directory of the server, and upon receipt, completes its boot-up process.
The switch receives its IP address, subnet mask, and the TFTP server address from the DHCP server. The switch sends a unicast message to the TFTP server to retrieve the network-confg or cisconet.cfg default configuration file. (If the network-confg file cannot be read, the switch reads the cisconet.cfg file.)
The default configuration file contains the host names-to-IP-address mapping for the switch. The switch fills its host table with the information in the file and obtains its host name. If the host name is not found in the file, the switch uses the host name in the DHCP reply. If the host name is not specified in the DHCP reply, the switch uses the default Switch as its host name.
After obtaining its host name from the default configuration file or the DHCP reply, the switch reads the configuration file that has the same name as its host name ( hostname -confg or hostname .cfg, depending on whether network-confg or cisconet.cfg was read earlier) from the TFTP server. If the cisconet.cfg file is read, the filename of the host is truncated to eight characters.
If the switch cannot read the network-confg, cisconet.cfg, or the hostname file, it reads the router-confg file. If the switch cannot read the router-confg file, it reads the ciscortr.cfg file.
Figure 4-3 shows a sample network for retrieving IP information by using DHCP-based autoconfiguration.
Figure 4-3 DHCP-Based Autoconfiguration Network Example
Table 4-2 shows the configuration of the reserved leases on the DHCP server.
Table 4-2 DHCP Server Configuration
DNS Server Configuration
The DNS server maps the TFTP server name maritsu to IP address 10.0.0.3.
TFTP Server Configuration (on UNIX)
The TFTP server base directory is set to /tftpserver/work/. This directory contains the network-confg file used in the two-file read method. This file contains the host name to be assigned to the switch based on its IP address. The base directory also contains a configuration file for each switch ( switch1-confg , switch2-confg , and so forth) as shown in this display:
DHCP Client Configuration
No configuration file is present on Switch 1 through Switch 4.
In Figure 4-3 , Switch 1 reads its configuration file as follows:
Switches 2 through 4 retrieve their configuration files and IP addresses in the same way.
Manually Assigning IP Information
Beginning in privileged EXEC mode, follow these steps to manually assign IP information to multiple switched virtual interfaces (SVIs) or ports:
To remove the switch IP address, use the no ip address interface configuration command. If you are removing the address through a Telnet session, your connection to the switch will be lost. To remove the default gateway address, use the no ip default-gateway global configuration command.
For information on setting the switch system name, protecting access to privileged EXEC commands, and setting time and calendar services, see "Administering the Switch."
Checking and Saving the Running Configuration
You can check the configuration settings you entered or changes you made by entering this privileged EXEC command:
To store the configuration or changes you have made to your startup configuration in Flash memory, enter this privileged EXEC command:
This command saves the configuration settings that you made. If you fail to do this, your configuration will be lost the next time you reload the system. To display information stored in the NVRAM section of Flash memory, use the show startup-config or more startup-config privileged EXEC command.
Welcome to the custom book wizard. Using this tool you can create books containing a custom selection of content. To get started, enter a name for the book or select an existing book to add to.
Select the topics and posts that you would like to add to your book.
Preview your selected content before you download or save to your dashboard.
PDF View with Adobe Reader on a variety of devices.
ePub View in various apps on iPhone, iPad, Android, Sony Reader or Windows devices.
Mobi View on Kindle device or Kindle app on multiple devices.
Save to Dashboard
Save the custom book to your dashboard for future downloads.
Your contact details will be kept confidential and will not be shared outside Cisco. If we need additional information regarding your feedback, we will contact you at this email address.
Content library - -.
Click on the file types below to dowload the content in that format.
Assign IP address to switch, router and PC in packet tracer
How to assign an IP address to the switch, router, and PC in the Cisco packet tracer?
Assigning the IP address is the first step while creating a network in packet tracer. Before proceeding with any other configuration, we must assign the appropriate IP address and design the correct IP addressing scheme for the network.
Assigning IP address to switch in packet tracer
As the switch is a layer 2 device, we cannot assign the IP address to the layer 2 device however IP address can be assigned to the virtual interface.
We can assign the IP address to the VLAN1 interface.
The following commands can be used to configure the IP address on the Cisco switch
Switch(config)#interface vlan 1
Switch(config-if)#ip address 192.168.1.1 255.255.255.0
Configure the IP address on the router in packet tracer
We can assign the IP address on the different types of available interfaces on the router like Ethernet, fast Ethernet, serial, etc.
To assign the IP address, we will enter into the interface configuration mode and then the IP address can be assigned to the router.
The following commands can be used to configure the IP address on the Cisco router
Router(config)#interface gigabitEthernet 0/0
Router(config-if)#ip address 192.168.10.1 255.255.255.0
Configure PC IP address in the Cisco packet tracer
To configure the IP address on a PC, laptop, or server, we have to open the IP configuration utility provided in the packet tracer.
To assign the static IP address, we will select the static option available and then we will configure the IP address manually.
Please check the image below showing the manually configured IP address. To assign the IP address through DHCP, we must select the DHCP option however we should have the DHCP server configured to lease the IP address to the devices.
After assigning the IP addresses to different devices, we can check the connectivity with the ping command.
If we have configured the devices with the correct IP addresses then we can further develop our network in the packet tracer.
To assign appropriate IP addresses, we should know how IP subnets work. And how we can create different networks while setting up the network in simulation or the real world?
To learn IPv4 subnetting, you can check subnetting practice questions available for different classes of subnets.
Broadcast traffic and packets, broadcast storm explained with its outcome and prevention, configure access point in cisco packet tracer, leave a reply cancel reply.
Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment.
- CCNA online course
- Linux online course
- VMware ESXi online course
- Nmap online course
- MySQL online course
- Raspberry Pi online course
- Apache HTTP Server course
- VMware Player online course
- Splunk online course
- SQL online course
- Oracle VirtualBox online course
- Python online course
- Asterisk course
- VMware Workstation Player course
- Process Explorer course
- Pillow online course
- Create a web crawler in Python
- A short introduction to…
- Assign the switch IP address
By default, Cisco switches perform Ethernet frames forwarding without any configuration. This means that you can buy a Cisco switch, plug in the right cables to connect various devices to the switch, power it on, and the switch should work. However, to perform switch managent over the network or use protocols such as SNMP, your switch will need to have an IP address.
The IP address is configured under a logical interface, known as the management domain or VLAN . Usually, the default VLAN 1 acts like the switch’s own NIC for connecting into a LAN to send IP packets. Here are the steps to configure an IP address under VLAN 1:
- enter the VLAN 1 configuration mode with the interface vlan 1 global configuration command.
- assign an IP address with the ip address IP_ADDRESS SUBNET_MASK interface subcommand.
- enable the VLAN 1 interface with the no shutdown interface subcommand.
- (Optional) use the ip default-gateway IP_ADDRESS global configuration command to configure the default gateway.
- (Optional) Add the ip name-server IP_ADDRESS global configuration command to configure the DNS server.
Here is a simple example:
We have a simple network of a single host and a switch. We can assign the switch with an IP address to enable IP communication between the two devices:
To verify the IP address set on a switch, we can use the show int vlan 1 command:
We can now ping SW1 from Host A:
- Port security feature
- Assign static MAC address
- Computer network explained
- OSI reference model
- TCP/IP reference model
- Data encapsulation
- Data encapsulation in the OSI model
- Local Area Network (LAN)
- What is Ethernet?
- Ethernet frame
- MAC address
- Unicast, multicast, broadcast addresses
- Half and full duplex
- Basic networking
- What is a network hub?
- What is a network bridge?
- What is a network switch?
- Differences between a switch and a bridge
- What is a router?
- Collision domain explained
- Broadcast domain explained
- CSMA/CD explained
- IEEE Ethernet standards
- Cisco three-layered hierarchical model
- TCP/IP suite of protocols
- What is an IP address?
- Private IP addresses
- IP address classes
- IP address types
- Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) explained
- User Datagram Protocol (UDP) explained
- TCP and UDP ports
- Network protocols
- Telnet protocol
- Secure Shell (SSH) protocol
- File Transfer Protocol (FTP)
- Trivial File Transfer Protocol (TFTP)
- Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP)
- Hypertext Transfer Protocol (HTTP)
- Hypertext Transfer Protocol Secure (HTTPS)
- Network Time Protocol (NTP)
- Domain Name Service (DNS)
- Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP)
- Automatic Private IP Addressing (APIPA)
- Internet Control Message Protocol (ICMP)
- Address Resolution Protocol (ARP)
- IPv4 header
- What is subnetting?
- Subnet mask explained
- How to create subnets
- Cisco Internetwork Operating System (IOS)
- Power on IOS device
- Command modes in IOS
- Get help in IOS
- Display IOS command history
- IOS commands
- Configure the hostname in IOS
- Configure banners in IOS
- Configure passwords in IOS
- service password-encryption command
- Configure descriptions in IOS
- Run privileged commands in global config mode
- Interfaces on an IOS device
- Configure an IP address for an interface
- Pipe function in IOS
- Memory on a Cisco device
- Configuration files on an IOS device
- IOS show command
- Boot sequence of a Cisco device
- Back up IOS configuration
- Configure DHCP server on a Cisco router
- Configure NTP on a Cisco device
- Use Cisco Discovery Protocol (CDP)
- Mapping hostnames to IP addresses
- Configure DNS on a Cisco device
- Use extended ping
- traceroute command in IOS
- debug command in IOS
- Show running processes
- IP routing explained
- Routing table explained
- Directly connected routes
- Static routes
- Dynamic routes
- Types of routing protocols
- Administrative distance (AD) explained
- Routing metric explained
- RIP (Routing Information Protocol) overview
- RIP configuration
- Split horizon explained
- Route poisoning explained
- Holddown timer explained
- EIGRP overview
- EIGRP neighbors
- EIGRP tables
- Reported and feasible distance explained
- Successor and feasible successor explained
- EIGRP configuration
- Wildcard mask explained
- EIGRP and wildcard masks
- Reliable Transport Protocol (RTP)
- Diffusing Update Algorithm (DUAL)
- EIGRP auto-summary
- EIGRP manual summarization
- OSPF overview
- OSPF neighbor discovery
- OSPF neighbor states
- OSPF areas explained
- Link-state advertisement (LSA)
- Types of LSAs (Link-state advertisements)
- Configure OSPF
- Configure multiarea OSPF
- Designated router and backup designated router
- OSPF clear text authentication
- OSPF MD5 authentication
- OSPF route summarization
- Layer 2 switching
- How switches learn MAC addresses
- How switches forward frames
- VLANs explained
- Access and trunk ports explained
- Frame tagging explained
- Inter-Switch Link (ISL) overview
- 802.1q overview
- Configure VLANs
- Configure trunk ports
- Configure allowed VLANs on trunk
- Routing between VLANs
- Configure router on a stick
- VLAN Trunking Protocol (VTP)
- VLAN Trunking Protocol (VTP) overview
- VTP modes explained
- Configure VTP
- Access Control Lists (ACLs)
- What is ACL (Access Control List)?
- Standard ACLs
- Extended ACLs
- Network Address Translation (NAT)
- NAT definition
- Static NAT configuration
- Dynamic NAT
- PAT configuration
- IPv6 overview
- IPv6 address format
- IPv6 address types
- IPv6 global unicast address
- IPv6 unique local address
- IPv6 link-local addresses
- IPv6 EUI-64 calculation
- Configure IPv6 on a Cisco router