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Lab - 13 - Operating & Initial Configuration of Cisco Routers

http://www.4shared.com/rar/Xam-iQu2/Lab-13-Operating__Initial_Conf.html 1) 2) 3) 4) 5) 6) Configure the topology Initial Configuration (Setup Mode) Configuring Security on Router Configure Routers Loopback Address Configuring Interface IP Addresses Configuring Clock Rate & Bandwidth for Serial Interfaces

1. Configure the topology


Extend the topology designed and configured in the Lab (08 Ethernet Switch Configuration) as shown below:

i. ii. iii. iv. v.

Select the router c7200 from the node types and place next to SW1 as shown above. To rename router, Right click the router and select Change the hostname. Right click router and select Configure. At slots tab add C7200-IO-FE (Fast Ethernet) module to slot 0 and PA-8T (Serial) module to slot 1. Click Apply and Ok. Select Manual from the Add Link button at toolbar and connect the router fa0/0 interface to the SW1 fa0/15 interface. Start the switch and router.

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2. Initial Configuration (Setup Mode)


You can reach setup mode either by booting a router after erasing the startup-config file or by using the setup enable-mode EXEC command.

3. Configuring Security on Router


i. Console into router and assign the hostname and encrypt all access passwords.

ii.

Create enable, console and telnet passwords.

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4. Configure Routers Loopback Address


Assign the Loop-back interface 0 (int lo0) the IP address for remote access.

5. Configuring Interface IP Addresses


There are two general types of physical interfaces on routers: Ethernet interfaces and serial interfaces. Routers need to know the IP address and mask for each interface on which you want to configure IP, whereas switches have only one IP address. i. Configure Ethernet Interfaces IP Address.

Lets ping the router from PC1.

ii.

Configure Serial Interface IP Address for WAN access.

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To check the summary of all interfaces use the following command.

6. Configuring Clock Rate & Bandwidth for Serial Interfaces


WAN links can run at a wide variety of speeds. To deal with the wide range of speeds, routers physically slave themselves to the speed as dictated by the CSU/DSU through a process called clocking. The clock rate dictates the actual speed (in bps) used to transmit bits on a serial link. The bandwidth tells IOS the speed (in kbps) of the link, in kilobits per second. The bandwidth setting does not change the speed at which bits are sent and received on the link. Instead, the router uses it for documentation purposes, particularly; the EIGRP and OSPF routing protocols use the interface bandwidth settings to set their default metrics.

To find which router has the DCE cable in it, you can find out by using the show controllers command.

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