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Cisco lab
Week 6
1. Exercise one, step 4- this exercise refreshed my memory on the configuration of trunk links which I
think was really good. The more I keep doing it, the more I remember the steps and commands as
well as understand the course better. First, I cleared all the previously configured VLAN and added
new
ones
2. troubleshooting “Router on a Stick” Inter-VLAN Routing. This exercise took me through the steps
for correcting any problems that might arise from inter VLAN connections using the OSI model. I
encountered a challenge with step three of this task. The command I was asked to enter gave “invalid
command” everytime.
3.In this exercise I configured the NYCORE1 switch to provide both routing and switching functionality,
thus eliminating the need for NYEDGE1 for the purposes of inter-VLAN routing. At the end of the
exercise I was successful.
4.the goal of this exercise was to successfully complete the troubleshooting procedure for inter-VLAN
routing using SVIs. This wasn’t challenging, all I had to do was enter the said commands.
5. mThe major takeout from his exercise was learning how to view and understand a routing table
and how to configure static routes and verify their configuration.

6. This part of the exercise required me to add a static route to the NYWAN1 router that will allow
the NYEDGE1 router reach the 172.16.16.0/24 network which I was able to do. At the end I was able
to successfully implement two static routes on the NYEDGE1 and NYWAN1 routers.
7,learned from this exercise how to implement dynamic routing. In contrast to static routing, dynamic
routing involves the exchange of routing information between devices using a routing protocol. I
managed to configure dynamic routing between the NYEDGE1 and NYEDGE2 routers.
8 this exercise I understood the different advantages of both static and dynamic routing. I learnt that
dynamic routing has more advantages over static routing including the way it automatically adjusts to
changes in the network whereas static routing requires manual changes to the configuration in order
to accommodate such changes.
9learnt the domain naming system which is a naming system for computer. The system associates IP
addresses with domain names to eliminate the need for memorizing IP addresses to your favorite
sites. This exercise involved configuring a DNS server on a router. This part was challenging because I
could not find the setting in PLABCSCO01
10This exercise has taught me how to configure a Cisco router to act as a DHCP server within the lab
environment. DHCP is a service that enables hosts to get an IP address dynamically without you
having to manually configure them; this is particularly useful where you have hundreds of PCs and
laptops and other devices that don’t require static addresses in your network. At the end I
encountered the same challenge as the previous task.
11ecause DHPS can cause networking issues, this exercise taught me how to use several diagnostic
commands to help you troubleshoot DHCP.
12There are two types of access lists, standard and extended. These access lists can be referred to
either by a name or a number, depending on how you configure them and this is what this exercise
has taught me; how to create a standard access-list.
13After learning the benefits of having an extended access list, I went ahead and learnt how to create
one in this exercise.
14While in the previous exercise I created a standard and an extended numbered access list, this
exercise taught me how to create a named one.

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