Duration

30 Hours(For Regular Course)

4-8 Hours(For Capsule Course)


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CIS ATR-Dell and HP3COM Routing and Switching

This web-based training course on CIS ATR - Dell and HP3COM Routing and Switching functionality, administration and development, is available online to all individuals, institutions, corporates and enterprises in India (New Delhi NCR, Bangalore, Chennai, Kolkatta), US, UK, Canada, Australia, Singapore, United Arab Emirates (UAE), China and South Africa. No matter where you are located, you can enroll for any training with us - because all our training sessions are delivered online by live instructors using interactive, intensive learning methods.


This course helps trainees to learn about Dell and HP3COM switching and routing. This training program is only specific to Dell & HP3COM devices. With this training program trainees will learn configuration and troubleshooting in Dell and HP3COM switches. This course provides trainees the insight of port channel, spanning tree, BPDU guard and BPDU filter, debugging of TCPDUMP, Inter-VLANs routing, understanding and configuration of routing protocols. Furthermore, trainees will also learn about first hop redundancy protocols, stacking and routing protocols. This training program builds the skill of routing, switching, multicasting, VPN and basic security features. The training program is beneficial for both beginners and intermediate professionals to enhance their skills.


Introduction

  • Course Objectives
  • Prerequisites
  • Module overviews
  • Course agenda
  • Additional information
  • Software version Introducing the Resilient, Adaptive Network
  • Why convergence?
  • Benefits of the "Triple Play" network
  • Convergence industry trends
  • Convergence requires high availability
  • Real-time traffic requires predictability
  • IP telephony requires intelligence at the edge
  • IP telephony goals and design options
  • HP networking convergence strategy
  • Adaptive EDGE Architecture intelligent convergence
  • HP networking: convergence technologies
  • E-Series ProVision ASIC Switches convergence features
  • HP networking drives key IP telephony standards
  • Customer benefits of nonstop switching
  • Providing Redundant Links and Gateways
  • VRRP overview
  • Basic default gateway redundancy operation
  • VRRP automatic failover for default gateway
  • VRRP terminology review
  • Client interacts with virtual router
  • Automatic failover
  • Scenario redundant gateways support university security
  • Planning for redundant default gateways
  • A low-cost option
  • Potential for load sharing
  • Recovering from failure of entire router
  • Link failure within the switch stack
  • VRRP with spanning tree
  • VRRP master and spanning tree root with RSTP or STP
  • Impact of blocked link on VRRP advertisements
  • VRRP tolerance for link failure
  • Ensure persistent path between master and backup
  • switch uplinks carry all VLANs in the domain
  • aggregated links connect master and backup
  • MSTP/VRRP redundancy solution
  • Benefits of combining MSTP and VRRP
  • MSTP topology example
  • MST Instance active path affects VRRP role
  • Configure and monitor MSTP
  • MSTP configuration overview
  • Define VLANs and assign ports
  • IST configuration example
  • View spanning tree statistics on CIST root
  • View spanning tree statistics on CIST backup root
  • Define parameters common to switches in MST region
  • Configure bridge priority for each instance
  • View spanning tree statistics: root of MST instance 1
  • View spanning tree statistics: root of MST instance 2
  • Troubleshoot MST configuration
  • Configure and monitor VRRP
  • Choose virtual router numbering scheme
  • Plan for VRRP load sharing
  • HP E8212 VRRP configuration overview
  • Configure router as owner for one VRID
  • Define additional VRRP instances
  • Configure VRRP backup router
  • Monitor VRRP status
  • Verify configuration for all virtual routers
  • Ping virtual IP of VRRP backup
  • configuring redundant links and default gateways
  • Designing and Configuring IP Networks
  • Organizing users into VLANs
  • Network University: sample user distribution
  • User profile per switch type
  • Assigning clients to VLANs
  • Two strategies for organizing clients into VLANs
  • Planning for the core-oriented solution
  • Faculty user distribution.
  • Administration user distribution
  • Student user distribution
  • Guest user distribution
  • Issues with the core-oriented strategy
  • Implementing "control to the edge"
  • IP routing
  • Edge routing: determine total number of required VLANs
  • Edge routing: assign user VLAN IDs
  • Guest address ranges
  • Faculty address ranges
  • Administration address ranges
  • Student address ranges
  • Other VLAN ID/network address assignments
  • Defining loopback interfaces
  • Implementing edge routing
  • Configuring loopback interfaces
  • Enabling IP routing on the E3500
  • Viewing interfaces on the E3500.
  • Viewing IP route table on the E3500
  • Routing switches and broadcast domains
  • Spanning tree and routed links
  • Overlapping broadcast domains
  • Impact of STP blocked links on IP routing
  • OSPF Routing in the Adaptive Network
  • Basic OSPF configuration
  • OSPF routing protocol
  • Reviewing OSPF basics
  • OSPF at Network University
  • Enabling OSPF
  • Verifying OSPF status
  • Viewing OSPF neighbor states
  • BitSpyder-The Culture of Knowledge
  • HP Core/Distribution Network Technologies using ProVision Software
  • OSPF neighbor states over multi-access networks
  • Detailed OSPF interface state: non-DR
  • Assigning link costs
  • Viewing IP route table
  • Per-subnet equal-cost multi-path
  • Viewing OSPF link state database
  • Identifying and troubleshooting adjacency failure
  • configuring OSPF routing
  • Multiple OSPF areas
  • Network University OSPF implementation plan
  • Role of the Area Border Router (ABR)
  • Area border routers at Network University
  • Defining E8212 as an area border router
  • Defining E5406 router as internal to area
  • Impact of defining multiple OSPF areas
  • Defining range summaries
  • Defining networks not advertised to backbone
  • Summarized address ranges for internal router
  • Providing additional resilience
  • Providing resilience and load sharing with link aggregation
  • Providing resilience and load sharing with a dual core
  • Providing resilience with virtual links
  • OSPF external routes
  • Non-OSPF networks at Network University
  • Redistributing OSPF external information
  • Configuring redistribution on the E8212
  • Viewing external link state database entries
  • OSPF area types
  • Defining non-backbone areas as stub type on ABR
  • Defining stub area type on internal routers
  • Prevent ABR advertisement of Type 3 LSAs
  • NSSA Type 7 link state advertisements
  • Default static route and black hole route
  • Concurrent support for OSPF, RIP, and static routes
  • configuring multiple OSPF areas
  • Delivering Quality of Service
  • Converged network requirements and challenges
  • Time sensitivity
  • Impact of congestion on data traffic
  • Prioritization techniques
  • E-Series ProVision ASIC default QoS support
  • Mechanisms for achieving QoS
  • Class of Service (CoS)
  • Layer 2 marking: IEEE 802.1p priority field
  • Map internal traffic class to queue
  • Queue scheduling
  • Service cycle percentages
  • Default QoS example
  • Traffic marking by an end station
  • Retaining priority between VLANs
  • Normal priority data traffic
  • Configurable QoS policies
  • QoS and the Adaptive EDGE Architecture
  • Where priority markers are used
  • Layer 3 marking 1
  • IP datagram Type of Service (ToS) field
  • IP Precedence: original ToS definition
  • Differentiated Services: current ToS definition
  • DiffServ compatibility with IP Precedence
  • DSCP raffic class ueue mapping
  • End station marks at layer 2 only
  • Core switch retains priority markers
  • End station marks at layer 3 only
  • Translating DSCP value to layer 2 tag marker
  • View the DiffServ codepoint mapping table
  • Edge switch adds Layer 2 priority marker
  • Prioritization over a WAN link
  • End station cannot mark
  • Edge switch classifies unmarked traffic
  • Classification, marking, and scheduling
  • QoS implementation example
  • Rate limiting on the ProVision ASIC switches
  • QoS policies and untrusted domains
  • Re-marking untrusted traffic
  • Define policies and configure queues
  • Combine prioritization, rate limiting, GMB
  • Enabling rate limiting
  • Minimum bandwidth settings
  • Link Layer Discovery Protocol (LLDP)
  • LLDP overview
  • Communication between LLDP devices
  • LLDP message content-LLDPDU
  • Mandatory and optional TLVs
  • TLVs advertised by E-Series switches
  • LLDP benefits
  • LLDP enhancement for Media Endpoint Devices
  • LLDP-MED configuration: define and verify voice VLAN
  • E-Series switch default settings for LLDP-MED
  • Display remote LLDP media endpoint information
  • IP telephony solution: 802.1X, LLDP, and LLDP-Configure multi-user 802.1X
  • Comparing LLDP-MED benefits with proprietary solution
  • enabling customized QoS
  • Supporting IP Multicast
  • IP multicast overview
  • Video infrastructure at Network University
  • Video Bandwidth and compression
  • Communication modes for video traffic
  • Multiple unicast streams
  • A single broadcast stream
  • A single multicast stream
  • IP multicast protocols.
  • Multicast addresses
  • Choosing IP multicast addresses
  • Resolving IP multicast to ethernet addresses
  • How the host obtains the group address
  • IGMP terms
  • IGMP message types
  • IP multicast example using a single router
  • General query example
  • Server begins sending multicast data
  • IGMP host issues join message
  • IGMP membership report
  • IGMP querier maintains state information
  • Comparing IGMP versions
  • Methods for maintaining the multicast distribution tree
  • Multicast distribution tree
  • Creating and maintaining the multicast distribution tree
  • Comparing PIM dense and sparse modes
  • PIM hello message
  • PIM dense: initial flood to downstream neighbors
  • PIM dense: pruning the multicast distribution tree
  • PIM join/prune message
  • PIM dense: graft message based on group presence
  • PIM dense: graft and graft acknowledgment messages
  • PIM dense: prune based on loss of group presence
  • PIM sparse overview
  • PIM sparse: BSR and RP election
  • PIM sparse: shared tree supports multiple groups
  • PIM sparse: using the shortest path tree
  • PIM sparse: mapping address ranges to specific RPs
  • PIM sparse: static assignment of RP to group address
  • Multicast implementation example
  • IP multicast configuration overview
  • Usage model: routed multicast traffic
  • Enable IP multicast routing and PIM sparse
  • PIM sparse: enable rendezvous point candidate
  • PIM sparse: specify range for RP candidate
  • PIM sparse: enable bootstrap router candidate
  • PIM sparse: BSR advertises RP-to-group mappings
  • enabling PIM dense
  • enabling PIM sparse (optional)
  • QinQ or Provider Bridging
  • QinQ overview
  • IEEE 802.1Q limitations
  • QinQ (IEEE 802.1ad)
  • QinQ VLAN types
  • QinQ modes of operation
  • S-VLAN operation and configuration
  • S-VLAN operation example
  • S-VLAN configuration overview
  • Configuring a provider switch for S-VLAN operation
  • Displaying QinQ configuration
  • Displaying S-VLAN information
  • Mixed VLAN operation and configuration
  • Mixed VLAN operation example
  • Mixed VLAN configuration overview
  • Mixed VLAN configuration overview
  • Configuring a provider switch for mixed VLAN operation
  • Displaying VLAN information
  • Displaying QinQ configuration
  • configuring QinQ
  • HP FlexNetwork
  • HP FlexArchitecture
  • HP FlexManagement
  • HP switches
  • HP modern switching hardware
  • Features across the HP A-Series
  • portfolio
  • HP A-Series switches in the FlexNetwork
  • HP FlexCampus
  • HP FlexFabric
  • HP FlexBranch
  • Example architecture for this course
  • VLANs
  • activity-VLANs
  • VLANs and the 802.1Q field
  • Port-based VLANs: access and trunk ports
  • Creating VLANs
  • Configuring access ports
  • Configuring trunk ports
  • Configuring port groups
  • Hybrid ports
  • Configuring hybrid ports
  • Processing VLAN traffic
  • Access port
  • Trunk port
  • Hybrid port
  • Lab architecture
  • MAC-based VLANs
  • MAC-based VLANs with authentication server
  • Manually configured MACto-VLAN mappings
  • MAC-based dynamic VLANs
  • Protocol-based VLANs
  • IP-subnet-based VLANs
  • Voice VLANs: automatic and manual mode
  • IP phones: tagged or untagged traffic
  • Automatic mode or manual mode
  • Ensuring tagged and untagged voice VLAN traffic can be
  • transmitted on access, trunk, or hybrid ports
  • Configuring a voice VLAN
  • Additional security for the voice VLAN
  • Isolate-user VLANs
  • Configuring an isolate-user-VLAN on the access switch
  • Configuring the upstream switch
  • Basic and selective QinQ
  • Configuring basic QinQ
  • Super VLANs
  • Network Redundancy Protocols
  • MSTP review activity
  • MSTP review scenario
  • VRRP overviewv
  • VRRP basic operation
  • VRRP preemptive and non-preemptive mode
  • Securing communications among VRRP group members
  • Load-sharing design
  • Load-balancing mode
  • Virtual forwarder
  • Example VRRP configuration
  • Network requirements
  • Configuration procedure
  • Combining VRRP and MSTP
  • VRRP and MSTP solution
  • MSTP review materials
  • STP overview
  • STP limitations
  • MSTP enhancements
  • MSTP instances
  • MSTP regions
  • MSTP instances and the Internal Spanning Tree (IST)
  • Interoperability
  • Bridge and port priorities
  • Changing the bridge priority
  • IP Routing
  • OSPF overview
  • OSPF neighbors and adjacencies
  • OSPF neighbor discovery
  • OSPF adjacency
  • Viewing neighbor and adjacency states
  • OSPF neighbors in broadcast networks
  • LSDBs
  • Shortest path
  • calculation
  • Basic OSPF single-area configuration
  • OSPF use case 1-Preferring a link
  • Default costs
  • OPSF use case 1 solution-Adjust costs
  • OSPF use case 2-Advertising external routes
  • OSPF use case 2 solution-Import routes with an ASBR
  • Activity
  • OSPF use case 3-Preventing unnecessary OSPF traffic
  • OSPF use case 3 solution a-Silent interfaces (preferred)
  • OSPF use case 3 solution b-Import direct routes
  • OSPF use case 4-Load-balancing on multiple links
  • Use case 4 solution-Equal-cost multi-route
  • OSPF use case 5-Optimizing inter-area routes
  • OSPF use case 5 solution-ABR summaries
  • Disabling the advertisement of routes
  • Internal area 1 router's global and OSPF routing tables
  • Internal area 1 router's LSDB
  • OSPF use case 6-Eliminating excessive external routes
  • Internal area 1 router's global and OSPF routing tables
  • Internal area 1 router's Type 5 LSAs
  • OSPF use case 6 solution-Stub areas
  • Internal area 1 router global and OSPF routing table
  • OSPF use case 7-Eliminating all inter-area and external routes
  • Internal area 1 router global and OSPF routing table
  • OSPF use case 7 solution-Totally stub area
  • Internal area 1 router global and OSPF routing table
  • OSPF use case 8-Advertising local external routes
  • OSPF use case 8 solution-NSSA
  • OSPF use case 9-Supporting an area with no connection to the
  • backbone
  • OSPF use case 9 solution-Virtual links
  • Multi-area OSPF configuration tasks
  • BGP overview
  • Configuring a basic eBGP connection
  • Viewing an eBGP
  • Neighbor
  • Viewing the BGP routing
  • IPv6, OSPFv3, DHCPv6
  • IPv6 introduction
  • IPv6 development
  • IPv6 deployment
  • Evolution, not revolution: IPv6 architecture
  • IPv6 simplified header
  • ICMPv6 and neighbor discovery
  • IPv6 autoconfiguration of addresses
  • IPv6 security
  • IPv6 quality of service
  • HP and IPv6
  • HP IPv6 support
  • HP is an IPv6 leader
  • HP IPv6 frequently asked questions
  • IPv6 address basics
  • Similarities between IPv4 and IPv6
  • Differences between IPv4 and IPv6
  • Hexadecimal notation
  • Shorthand notation
  • Incorrect shorthand notation
  • Mixed notation with URL
  • Interface ID
  • Interface ID from MAC
  • Prefixes
  • Hierarchical addressing
  • Global routing prefix
  • RIR prefix allocations
  • Hierarchical routing
  • IPv6 address types
  • Link-local unicast address
  • Link-local unicast scope
  • Global unicast address
  • IPv6 multicast
  • Default multicast fields
  • Multicast scopes
  • Group ID types
  • Permanent multicast addresses
  • Unicast-prefix-based multicast
  • Solicited-node multicast
  • IPv6 addresses per interface
  • ICMPv6 header format
  • ICMPv6 type value
  • ICMPv6 error
  • ICMPv6 error messages: Destination unreachable
  • ICMPv6 error messages: Packet too big
  • ICMPv6 error messages: Time exceeded
  • ICMPv6 error messages: Parameter problem
  • ICMPv6 error messages: Message processing
  • ICMPv6 informational messages: Ping and MLD
  • ICMPv6 informational messages: Neighbor discovery protocol
  • Next-hop determination
  • Router advertisement/router solicitation
  • Router advertisement messages
  • Router solicitation messages
  • Router advertisement message flags
  • Neighbor advertisement/neighbor solicitation
  • Neighbor advertisement
  • Address resolution: Neighbor solicitation
  • Address resolution: Neighbor advertisement
  • Neighbor unreachability detection
  • Duplicate address detection
  • Redirect messages
  • IPv6 autoconfiguration
  • Stateless address autoconfiguration
  • Building blocks
  • Tentative link-local address
  • Duplicate address detection
  • Uniqueness test response
  • Router query
  • Router direction
  • Duplicate address detection
  • Prefix information
  • Automatic renumbering
  • States of an autoconfigured address
  • Address configuration overview
  • Autoconfiguration
  • Autoconfiguration of link-local unicast
  • Autoconfiguration of global unicast address
  • Show ipv6 command
  • Show ipv6 vlan command
  • Show ipv6 route command
  • Show ipv6 routers command
  • IPv6 manual address configuration
  • Manual address configuration
  • Viewing configured IPv6 addresses
  • Disabling IPv6 on a VLAN
  • IPv6 routing
  • Steps for enabling IPv6 routing
  • Enable and configure an IPv6 address
  • IPv6 neighbor discovery and router advertisements
  • Configuring router advertisements
  • Neighbor discovery options
  • Viewing router advertisement settings
  • IPv6 routing configuration and display
  • OSPFv3
  • Comparison of IPv4 and IPv6 routing
  • OSPFv2 vs. OSPFv3
  • OSPFv3 interface numbering
  • OSPFv2 and v3 packet headers
  • Hello packets
  • LSA headers
  • OSPFv3 LSA infrastructure
  • Link LSA
  • Options fields
  • Link LSA flooding
  • Intra-area prefix LSA
  • Subnet address change: OSPFv3
  • Configuring OSPFv3 routing
  • Configuring OSPFv3 on a routing switch
  • OSPFv3 routing configuration
  • OSPFv3 route display
  • OSPFv3 interfaces
  • OSPFv3 neighbors
  • Viewing the OSPFv3 configuration
  • DHCPv6 50
  • Similarities: DHCPv4 and DHCPv6
  • Differences: DHCPv4 and DHCPv6
  • DHCPv6 header format
  • DHCPv6 message types
  • DHCPv6 and RA configuration flag settings
  • DHCPv6 message exchange: Relay agents
  • IPv6 address renewal
  • DHCPv6 server-initiated configuration
  • DHCPv6 options
  • DHCPv6 message exchange in detail
  • DHCPv6 instead of ND
  • DHCPv6-only instances
  • DHCPv6 configuration overview
  • DHCPv6 client configuration
  • DHCPv6 relay configuration
  • IPv6 MLD snooping
  • MLD snooping72
  • MLD multicast
  • MLD snooping terms
  • Forwarding in MLD snooping
  • Configuring MLD snooping
  • Configuring the querier
  • Displaying MLD status
  • Displaying current MLD configuration
  • IPv6 QoS
  • QoS fields in IPv6 header
  • The DS field
  • IPv6 flow label field
  • Flow label field: Packet specs
  • Flow label field: Status
  • IPv6 transition mechanisms
  • IPv4 and IPv6 dual stack
  • Dual stack considerations
  • IPv6-over-IPv4 tunnels
  • IPv6-over-Learning-IPv4 tunnels: Router-to-router
  • IPv6-over-IPv4 tunnels: Node-to-router and router-to-node
  • IPv6-over-IPv4 tunnels: Node-to-node
  • Tunnel brokers
  • 6to4 tunnel
  • ISATAP routing
  • Teredo routing
  • Configuring dual stack IPv4 and IPv6

The digital audio and video hardware are continuously developing in the accordance with the changes in the corporate world. Business entities are using switches to connect computers, printers and servers with in a building or campus. Switch works as a controller that allows many network devices to contact each other efficiently. Router helps to link to the internet so that user can share the connection as it provides the best path for the information to flow from source to the destination. It generally directs data in a network and passes data between home computers, between computers and the modem. With getting exposure to this training course trainees will get a high value addition to their skills and can get the job in top fortune companies. This course is more application focused as compared to theory focused in order to give the trainees a profound usability experience and procedures.


1. Are lab-sessions available after theory sessions?

We provide online lab facilities to all our students, wherever possible & applicable, using a combination of one or more options, including global ASP setups, live-environments, real-time simulations, training-videos, PPTs, Screenshots and others.

2. Who and how qualified are the instructors?

All our instructors go through a rigorous and multiple processes of filtering and selection before they are appointed by us. Only the most qualified, most experienced and best suited candidates are chosen as instructors.

3.What are the machine requirements for the course?

You must have a fairly good desktop PC or laptop. You can even access these courses on your tabs or smart phones. For PCs and laptops the configuration should be at-least an Intel Pentium processor, 4GB of RAM and 50 to 100 GB of free hard disk space. You must also have a good and steady WiFi internet connection which works at 3G or 4G speeds.

4.How will I undergo practical training in the course?

Depending on the type of lab facilities available for the course you have enrolled in for our instructor would be happy to help you in your lab sessions.

5.What is the process to get my questions/queries answered?

Get in touch with your trainer. You can also consult your batch-mates. We believe in collaborative and practical learning.

6.Can a free demo session be provided?

We do not provide free demo sessions.

7.Will there be a provision for repetition if I miss a class?

We encourage our trainees to attend all sessions. If you have missed a session we will try out best to update you on it, if possible. Else you will need to pay a small fee to have a repeat session arranged specifically for you.

8.Does your organization provide assistance in job hunting?

We are connected across the industry in India and abroad. We will pass on any job openings from our customer to our trainees. But we are not a manpower placement provider.

9.How and where can I make the payment?

You can pay using any credit or debit card in India or abroad. You can also pay using your PayPal account.

10. Will practice material or tests be also provided with the course?

Yes. As required & as applicable.

11.What is the minimum or maximum batch size?

Minimum/maximum batch sizes vary from course to course, depending upon a number of factors. It can vary from as few as 2 to as many as a few hundred, in some cases. But that number does not impact the quality of training that we deliver due to our tight quality-control mechanisms.

All trainees will be provided with a course participation and completion certificate by Aurelius Corporate Solutions. Please note, we are an independent provider of learning solutions. We are not affiliated in any manner to any company or organization.

Copyright © 2016 Aurelius Corporate Solutions Pvt. Ltd. All Rights Reserved.