Answer: Overlapping Connected and Routing Protocol Routes

Answer: Overlapping Connected and Routing Protocol Routes

🕔09:05, 25.Apr 2014

This post wraps up the #CCNA Q&A focused on how routers add routes to their routing tables. What happens when a router happens to learn three separate routes for the same subnet ID – but with different masks? And how

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Question: Overlapping Connected and Routing Protocol Routes

Question: Overlapping Connected and Routing Protocol Routes

🕔09:05, 22.Apr 2014

This latest #CCNA question takes us in the same direction as the previous question: how does a router choose between different competing routes? Today’s question adds connected routes to the mix, along with routes learn by routing protocols.  Enjoy! Previous

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Answer: Router Adding Routes when VLSM Subnets Overlap

Answer: Router Adding Routes when VLSM Subnets Overlap

🕔09:05, 18.Apr 2014

What happens when a router happens to learn three separate routes for the same subnet ID – but with different masks, and with different routing protocols? What should you be thinking about when predicting how a router acts? These questions

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Question: Choosing the Best Route, Same Subnet ID, Different Mask

Question: Choosing the Best Route, Same Subnet ID, Different Mask

🕔09:05, 15.Apr 2014

#CCNA study scenarios often focus on the most common and most obvious combinations of events. However, sometimes it helps to think about some more unusual scenarios just for the purpose of exercising our understanding of how these devices think. This

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Answers to Latest Question: ARP, InARP, EIGRP

Answers to Latest Question: ARP, InARP, EIGRP

🕔09:06, 11.Apr 2014

This answer to a #CCNA question summarizes some key points about ARP and inverse ARP, and makes you break down what is needed to support a particular packet. It really helps to draw the steps and the packet, so make

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CCNA Question: ARP, Inverse ARP, EIGRP

CCNA Question: ARP, Inverse ARP, EIGRP

🕔09:05, 7.Apr 2014

This post lists a #CCNA question, but it’s a doozy. One of the toughest tasks when studying for CCNA is putting all the pieces together, and this question tests whether you can or can’t put several pieces together. The goal:

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