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CCNP ONT Portable Command Guide

Book Description

All the ONT 642-845 commands in one compact, portable resource

Preparing for the CCNP® certification? Working as a network professional? Here are all the CCNP-level commands for the ONT exam you need in one condensed, portable resource. The CCNP ONT Portable Command Guide is filled with valuable, easy-to-access information and is portable enough for use whether you’re in the server room or the equipment closet.

This book will help you memorize commands and concepts as you work to pass the CCNP ONT exam (642-845). The guide summarizes all CCNP certification-level Cisco IOS® Software commands, keywords, command arguments, and associated prompts, providing you with tips and examples of how to apply the commands to real-world scenarios. Sample configurations throughout the book provide you with a better understanding of how these commands are used in simple network designs.

The topics in this portable command guide cover how to do the following:

  • Describe Cisco VoIP implementations

  • Describe QoS considerations

  • Describe DiffServ QoS implementations

  • Implement AutoQoS

  • Implement WLAN security and management

  •   

    Scott Empson is currently the assistant program chair of the bachelor of applied information systems technology degree program at the Northern Alberta Institute of Technology in Edmonton, Alberta, Canada, teaching Cisco® routing, switching, and network design courses in certificate, diploma, and applied degree programs at the post-secondary level.

    Hans Roth is an instructor in the electrical/electronic engineering technology department at Red River College in Winnipeg, Canada.

  • Access all CCNP ONT commands–use as a quick, offline resource for research and solutions

  • Logical “how-to” topic groupings provide one-stop research

  • Great for review before taking the CCNP ONT certification exam

  • Compact size makes it easy to carry with you, wherever you go

  • “Create Your Own Journal” section with blank, lined pages allows you to personalize the book for your needs

  • This book is part of the Cisco Press® Certification Self-Study Product Family, which offers readers a self-paced study routine for Cisco certification exams. Titles in the Cisco Press Certification Self-Study Product Family are part of a recommended learning program from Cisco that includes simulation and hands-on training from authorized

    Cisco Learning Partners and self-study products from Cisco Press.

    Category: Cisco Press–Cisco Certification

    Covers: CCNP ONT Certification 642-845

    $24.99 USA / $26.99 CAN

    Table of Contents

    1. Copyright
      1. Dedications
    2. About the Authors
    3. About the Technical Reviewers
    4. Acknowledgments
    5. Icons Used in This Book
      1. Command Syntax Conventions
    6. Introduction
      1. Networking Devices Used in the Preparation of This Book
      2. Who Should Read This Book
      3. Organization of This Book
      4. Did We Miss Anything?
    7. 1. Network Design Requirements
      1. Cisco Service-Oriented Network Architecture
      2. Cisco Enterprise Composite Network Model
    8. 2. Cisco VoIP Implementations
      1. Cisco Unified Communications Manager Express (CME) Files
        1. Moving Cisco Unified CME Files to the Router Flash
      2. Basic Manual CME Setup Using the CLI
        1. Enabling Calls in the CME VoIP Network
        2. Configuring DHCP for the VoIP Phones
        3. Defining a DHCP Relay
        4. Enabling Network Time Protocol
        5. Creating Directory Numbers
        6. Creating Phones
      3. CME Auto Configuration Using the CLI
      4. Installing IP Communicator
      5. Changing Codecs Using the CLI
      6. Router Configuration
    9. 3. Introduction to IP QoS
      1. Configuring QoS Through the Command-Line Interface (CLI)
      2. Using Modular QoS CLI (MQC) for Implementing QoS
        1. Step 1: Defining Traffic Classes Using the class-map Command
        2. Step 2: Defining Policies for the Traffic Classes Using the policy-map Command
        3. Step 3: Applying the Defined Policies Using the service-policy Command
        4. Verifying QoS Classes and Policies Created with MQC
        5. Configuration Example: Enforcing a Sub-Rate
      3. Implementing QoS Using AutoQoS
      4. Implementing QoS with Cisco Security Device Manager (SDM) QoS Wizard
        1. Monitoring QoS Status with Cisco SDM
    10. 4. Implementing DiffServ
      1. Networked-Based Application Recognition (NBAR) for Classification
      2. Classification and Marking
        1. Step 1: Create a Class-Map for Each Interesting Traffic Grouping
        2. Step 2: Choose the Interesting Traffic
        3. Step 3: Create a Policy
        4. Step 4: Choose the Class of Traffic
        5. Step 5: Mark the Traffic in the Class
        6. Step 4 (repeated): Choose the Class of Traffic
        7. Step 5 (repeated): Mark the Traffic in the Class
        8. Step 6: Apply the Policy to an Interface
      3. Configuring Priority Queuing (PQ)
        1. Step 1: Globally Define the Classification Methods
        2. Step 2: Assign Traffic for Individual Queues
        3. Step 3: Optionally Establish the Packet Limit for Each Queue
        4. Step 4: Apply the Priority Queuing List to an Interface
        5. Step 5: Verify Your Configuration
      4. Configuring Custom Queuing (CQ)
      5. Configuring PQ & CQ for Frame Relay
        1. Step 1: Enable Frame Relay Traffic Shaping
        2. Step 2: Select Interesting Traffic
        3. Step 3: Create a Priority List and Custom Queue List
        4. Step 4: Create a Map Class to Call the Priority List and/or Custom Queue List
        5. Step 5: Apply the Map Class to a Frame Relay Interface
      6. Configuring Weighted Fair Queuing (WFQ)
      7. Configuring Class-Based Weighted Fair Queuing (CBWFQ)
        1. Step 1: Define One or More Class Maps
        2. Step 2: Specify Traffic Using Match Statements
        3. Step 3: Create a Policy
        4. Step 4: Add Class Maps to the Policy
        5. Step 5: Apply Guaranteed Bandwidth and Maximum Packet Limits for Each Class
        6. Step 6: Specify How Unclassified Traffic Is Handled
        7. Step 7: Apply the Policy to an Interface
        8. Step 8: Verify Policy Configuration
      8. Configuring Low-Latency Queuing (LLQ)
        1. Step 1: Define One or More Class Maps to Specify Traffic
        2. Step 2: Create a Policy
        3. Step 3: Add Class Maps to the Policy and Specify One (or More) Class(es) with Priority Bandwidth
        4. Step 4: Apply Queuing Policy to an Interface
        5. Step 5: Verify Policy Configuration
      9. Configuring Low-Latency Queuing (LLQ) with Class-Based Weighted Random Early Detection (CBWRED)
        1. Step 1: Define One or More Class Maps to Specify Traffic
        2. Step 2: Create a Policy
        3. Step 3: Add Class Maps to the Policy and Specify One (or More) Class(es) with Priority Bandwidth
        4. Step 4: Apply Policy to an Interface
        5. Step 5: Verify Policy Configuration
      10. Traffic Policing
        1. Single Token Bucket/Single Rate
        2. Two Token Bucket/Two Rate
      11. Traffic Shaping
        1. Per-Interface Traffic Shaping
        2. Class-Based Traffic Shaping
      12. Implementing QoS Preclassify
    11. 5. AutoQoS
      1. Forms of AutoQoS
      2. Locations Where AutoQoS Can Be Implemented
      3. Serial Interface Restrictions
      4. Frame Relay DLCI and ATM Restrictions
      5. Router Design Considerations
      6. Router Prerequisites
      7. Deploying AutoQoS on Routers
        1. Step 1: Auto Discovery
        2. Step 2: Generation and Deployment of AutoQoS Enterprise
        3. Step 2: Generation and Deployment of AutoQoS VoIP
      8. Deploying AutoQoS on IOS-Based Catalyst Switches
        1. Command 1: Enabling AutoQoS on Access Ports to Which Either a Workstation or an IP Phone Is Connected
        2. Command 2: Enabling AutoQoS on Ports That Are Connected to Other Trusted Devices Such as Routers and Switches
      9. Verifying Cisco AutoQoS on the Router
      10. Verifying Cisco AutoQoS on the Switch
      11. Flowchart for Verifying and Modifying AutoQoS-Generated Configurations
    12. 6. Wireless Scalability
      1. Wireless LAN QoS Configuration Using the GUI
      2. Configuring Encryption and Authentication on Lightweight Access Points
        1. Configuring Open Authentication
        2. Configuring Static WEP Authentication
        3. Configuring WPA with PSK
        4. Configuring Web Authentication
        5. Configuring 802.1x Authentication
      3. Cisco Wireless Control System (WCS)
        1. WCS Login
        2. WCS Summary Pages
        3. Changing the Root Password
        4. Adding a Cisco Wireless LAN Controller
        5. Configuring Access Points
        6. WCS Maps—Adding a Campus Map
        7. WCS Maps—Adding a New Building
        8. Rogue Access Point Detection
    13. Create Your Own Journal Here