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CCDP : Cisco Internetwork Design Exam Notes
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Librairie Eyrolles - Paris 5e

CCDP : Cisco Internetwork Design Exam Notes

CCDP : Cisco Internetwork Design Exam Notes

Patrick Ciccarelli, Robert Padjen, Todd Lammle

280 pages, parution le 15/08/2000


CCDP: Cisco Internetwork Design Exam Notes provides the fastest and most effective way to make sure you're ready to pass the CID exam (640-025).

The unique, innovative Exam Notes approach helps you gain and retain the knowledge you need, objective by objective:

  • Critical Information sections provide detailed analyses of the key issues for each exam objective.
  • Necessary Procedures sections cover the nuts and bolts of each topic with concise step-by-step instructions.
  • Exam Essentials sections highlight crucial subject areas you'll need to know for the exam.
  • Key Terms and Concepts sections define the words and concepts vital to passing the exam.
  • Sample Questions sections preview the types of questions found in the exam and give answers and explanations.
Learn the Key Information for the CID Exam:
  • Network Design Technologies
  • IP Network Design
  • IP Network Routing
  • Designing AppleTalk Networks
  • Designing Networks with Novell and IPX
  • Designing for Windows Networking
  • Designing for the WAN
  • Remote Access Network Design
  • Mainframe Networks
  • Network Security and Firewalls
  • Network Design Review
  • Advanced Network Design
Objective 1: Demonstrate an understanding of the steps for designing internetwork solutions.
Objective 2: Analyze a client's business and technical requirements and select appropriate internetwork technologies and topologies.
Objective 3: Construct an internetwork design that meets a client's objectives for internetwork performance, functionality, and cost.
Objective 4: Define the goals of internetwork design.
Objective 5: Define the issues facing designers.
Objective 6: List resources for further information.
Objective 7: Identify the origin of design models used in the course.
Objective 8: Define the hierarchical model.
Objective 9: List common reasons that customers invest in a campus LAN design project.
Objective 10: Examine statements made by a client and distinguish the relevant issues that will affect the choice of campus LAN design solutions.
Objective 11: Define switches, virtual LANs, and LAN emulation.
Objective 12: Examine a client's requirements and construct an appropriate switched campus LAN solution.
Objective 13: Define routing functions and benefits.
Objective 14: Examine a client's requirements and construct an appropriate campus LAN design solution that includes switches and routers.
Objective 15: Examine a client's requirements and construct an appropriate ATM design solution.
Objective 16: Construct designs using ATM technology for high-performance workgroups and high-performance backbones.
Objective 17: Upgrade internetwork designs as the role of ATM evolves.
Objective 18: Choose the appropriate IP addressing scheme based on technical requirements.
Objective 19: Identify IP addressing issues and how to work around them.
Objective 20: Choose the appropriate IP routing protocol and features based on convergence, overhead, and topology.
Objective 21: Identify IP routing pathologies and issues and how to avoid them.
Objective 22: Use modular design and summarization features to design scalable Open Shortest Path First (OSPF) internetworks.
Objective 23: Allocate IP addresses in contiguous blocks so that OSPF summarization can be used.
Objective 24: Determine IGRP convergence time for various internetwork configurations.
Objective 25: Use IGRP for path determination in IP internetworks.
Objective 26: Use Enhanced IGRP for path determination in internetworks that support IP, IPX, and AppleTalk.
Objective 27: Examine a client's requirements and construct an appropriate AppleTalk design solution.
Objective 28: Choose addressing and naming conventions to build manageable and scalable AppleTalk internetworks.
Objective 29: Use Cisco IOS TM features to design scalable AppleTalk internetworks.
Objective 30: Examine a client's requirements and construct an appropriate IPX design solution.
Objective 31: Choose the appropriate routing protocol for an IPX internetwork. Objective 32: Design scalable and manageable IPX internetworks by controlling RIP and SAP traffic.
Objective 33: Examine a client's requirements and construct an appropriate NetBIOS design solution.
Objective 34: Design a source-route-bridged internetwork that provides connectivity for NetBIOS applications and controls NetBIOS explorer traffic.
Objective 35: List common concerns that customers have about WAN designs.
Objective 36: Examine statements made by a customer and distinguish issues that affect the choice of WAN designs.
Objective 37: Design core WAN connectivity to maximize availability and optimize utilization of resources.
Objective 38: Design a full or partial mesh Frame Relay non-broadcast multi-access (NBMA) core for full or partial connectivity.
Objective 39: Choose a scalable topology for NBMA Frame Relay.
Objective 40: Use subinterface Frame Relay configurations to design robust core WANs.
Objective 41: Design scalable internetwork WAN non-broadcast multi-access X.25.
Objective 42: Design scalable, robust internetwork WANs with an X.25 subinterface configuration.
Objective 43: Use X.25 switching to provide X.25 service over an integrated IP backbone.
Objective 44: Explain ISDN services.
Objective 45: Examine a customer's requirements and recommend appropriate ISDN solutions.
Objective 46: Construct an ISDN design that conserves bandwidth and is cost-effective.
Objective 47: Examine a client's requirements and recommend appropriate point-to-point and asynchronous WAN solutions.
Objective 48: Choose appropriate link encapsulation for point-to-point circuits.
Objective 49: Discuss the hierarchical and connection-oriented nature of SNA.
Objective 50: Describe the use of gateways to attach Token Ring devices to an SNA network.
Objective 51: Explain how LLC2 and SDLC sessions are established.
Objective 52: Describe reasons for integrating SNA technology with internetworking technology.
Objective 53: Examine a client's requirements and recommend SNA internetworking solutions.
Objective 54: Construct SNA designs that replace legacy communications equipment with multiprotocol routers.
Objective 55: Build redundancy into SNA internetworks.
Objective 56: Design remote source-route bridged SNA internetworks in full and partial mesh configurations.
Objective 57: Choose the appropriate place to do priority queuing or custom queuing for SNA.
Objective 58: Examine a client's security requirements and recommend firewalls and gateways.
Objective 59: Design a firewall system using packet-filtered routers and bastion hosts.
Objective 60: Choose protocols to be filtered on routers in the firewall.
Objective 61: Summarize the major concepts covered in this class.
Objective 62: Recall the steps for internetwork design.
Objective 63: Describe methods for monitoring your internetwork design.
Objective 64: Return to your environment with fresh ideas and plans for internetwork designs.

L'auteur - Patrick Ciccarelli

Patrick Ciccarelli is the CEO of Varsity Technologies. Before founding this company, he spent several years as a teacher and university lecturer. He was one of the first regional instructors for the Cisco Networking Academy, an international program that prepares individuals for a career in networking.

L'auteur - Robert Padjen

Robert Padjen

has over nine years of computer industry experience, which includes network design, data security, and business/technology modeling, as well as the development and presentation of network training programs. He is co-author of CCNP: Cisco Internetwork Troubleshooting Study Guide, also from Sybex™.

L'auteur - Todd Lammle

Todd Lammle, CCNA, CCNP, has over twenty years of experience working with various LAN and WANs, and has been working on Cisco router networks since 1986. He is CEO and Chief Scientist of RouterSim, LLC and President of GlobalNet Training, Inc. Todd was voted "Best Study Guide Author" in the CertCities 2002 Readers' Choice Awards.

Autres livres de Todd Lammle

Caractéristiques techniques

Éditeur(s) Sybex
Auteur(s) Patrick Ciccarelli, Robert Padjen, Todd Lammle
Parution 15/08/2000
Nb. de pages 280
Format 15 x 21
Couverture Broché
Poids 378g
Intérieur Noir et Blanc
EAN13 9780782126402


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